<%BANNER%>

Florida Star

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xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0002836200060datestamp 2009-02-11setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Florida Stardc:creator Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)dc:publisher The Florida Star Pub. Co.dc:date March 11, 2006dc:type Newspaperdc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00028362&v=000602261130 (OCLC)000581378 (ALEPHBIBNUM)0740-798X (ISSN)dc:source University of Floridadc:language English


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00060

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
Florida Star
Uniform Title:
Florida Star
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Florida star (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Publisher:
The Florida Star Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Jacksonville, Fla.
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates:
30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 2261130
alephbibnum - 000581378
issn - 0740-798X
System ID:
UF00028362:00060


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Full Text



Popular Former Minnesota Twins
Outfielder Died Monday
After Suffering
A Stroke At Age 45
SEE PAGE C5


--


"Birthplace Of The
Florida Religious
Hall Of Fame"

"Serving Florida
For 54 Years
The People's
Choice."


THE.

THE


4FLORIDA'


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U. CH1, M U. 1%S06 OL 5 OS14 0CET


Science Teacher Arrested


For Drug Dealing


JACKSONVILLE, Fla. Tracy Grant,
39,' a science teacher at Forrest High
School in Jacksonville appeared to have
evidence of a drug-dealing operation
when police raiding his Westside apart-
ment Friday.
Grant, according to police-records, had
all of the tools required to be a drug deal-
er, including a shotgun.
The narcotics unit, in searching his
apartment, found in his kitchen, a piece of
crack and more than 20 grams of marijua-
na packaged to be sold, along with glass
breakers with residue, scales, and plastic
bags, as well as some powder cocaine.
They also found a small amount of
powder cocaine and a marijuana blunt in
his bedroom.
Gr.nt in oQrtadt workinn in the DuvalT


krfUIIL SLUILCU WL)I&IR g IIIe110 UUVUI
Tracy Grant
Suspect Teacher continued on A-7


Mother Charged With

AM 7" .A


5-Year-Old"s Death


Rhonda Webb, 32, has
been charged with a third
degree felon\ for the
death of her 5-year-old,
daughter \\ ho was shot by
her .8-year-old brother


because the police report
indicated that the boy
found the gun while look-
ing for a pencil while his
mother was at the apart-
ment laundry area.


News In Brief
SBoy's death In Boot Camp
Not Associated With Sickle Cell
State Senator Tony Hill and
State Representative AudreN
Gibson were right. The 14-year
old, Martin Lee Anderson's death
was not contributed to Sickle Cell
Disease or Traits.
Dr. Charles McIntosh called
,. the presence.of sickle cell trait
S"incidental" to the boy's death and
said the death was caused from
SMartin Lee physical trauma and a lack of med-
Anderson ical attention.
The Department of Juvenile Justice Committee, Anthony
Schembri removed all juvenile offenders from the Panama
City Boot Camp Tuesday and it was reported that the camp
wouldd be "shut down" in May.


UniverSoul Circus In Jacksonville
ANw, !;m.t


Univer Soul Circus is in Jacksonville from March
rough 12. Jackson ille's is its onl Florida stop.


The
S t'a t e
Attorney
'said Ms.
We bb
w -a s
charged
because
the gun
was not Rhc
secured.

Bird


onda
^ -I-


Fli


Appear


Within
WASHINGTON A dead
appear in the United States
wild birds migrate from infect
Security Michael Chertoff
Chertoff said "there will i
of a domestic fowl outbreak
with ducks, chickens and oth
cautioned against panic, no
Department has dealt with o
years. "If we get a wild bird
en that gets infected with av
able to deal with it, because
ence with that," Chertoff'sai
editors and publishers.
"I can't predict, but I cert
should be prepared for the
point in the next few month
over the migratory pathway
H5N1," he said. The H5N1 s
people since 2003, mostly i
World Health Organization, a
stocks. -Scientists are conce
mutate into a form easily spr
ing a pandemic.


Coach Bernard Wilkes Dead At 57

The Winningest Coach In Florida


Bernard
Wilkes
JACKSONVILLE,
Fla. Coach Bernard
Wilkes, 57, coachedbas-
ketball at Ribault High
for thirty years. He won
758 games against 159


losses during his career-
that started at Ribault in
.1976. No other Florida
coach ever won that many
games, even though Don
Wallen, who had already
won .251 games while in
Kentucky before moving
Sto Florida, actually won
two more total games
than Wilkes, when you
include his Kentucky
wins.
However, .no- other
coach won 758 games
while coaching in the
state.
Wilkes' coaching
career started and ended


at Ribault High. He took
his teams to 16 final
fours, and won four state
titles.
The death of Coach
Wilkes was truly a shock
since it happened one
day after he returned
from the state basketball
tournament Saturday.
His team, the school, his
church and the commu-
nity will truly miss him.
The School Board
passed a resolution
Tuesday honoring the
late coach for his service
to the school system.
Wilkes continued ci A-7


Gordon Parks, An American


Legend, DeadAt 93

SNEWYORK Gcrdon Learning Tree", which
SParks, who captured the was placed on the
4 struggles and triumphs of National Film Registr of
black America as a pho- the Library of Congress.
tographer for Life The registry is intend-
Magazine and then ed to highlight .films of
.' became Hollywood's first particular cultural, histor-
Sl 'major-black director with ical or aesthetic impor-
'The Learning Tree" arid tance.
the hit movie, "Shaft," Other movies included
Died Tuesday. He was 93. "The Super Cops, Lead
S-S Parks also wrote fic- belly and Solomon
Gordon Parks tion and was an accom- Northup's Odysse.. He
polished composer. also wrote novels, poetry
Parks said in one of is and' his autobiographies
a ut o autobio graphie s, in addition to a book of
"Nothing came easy. I essays called "Born
TTTas just born with a need Black."
In U .S to explore e\er\ tool shop Gordon Parks was
of my mind, and'with born No\ ember 30, 1912

o/ I tIIsl work. I became devoted youngest of 15 children.
to my restlessness," His son, Gordon Jr. was
ly strain of bird flu could Gordon Parks covered killed in a plane crash in
in the next few nionths as everything from fashion 1979, which was very dif-
cted nations, Homeland to politics to sports dur- ficult for him.
Said Thursday. ing his 20 years at Life, His other son, Da~id
be a reasonable possibility from 1948 to 1968. But Parks, wrote a book about
k" as migrating birds mix as a photographer, he was his experience in
er birds in the U.S. But he perhaps best known for Vietnam. He also had two
)ting that the Agriculture his gritty photo essays on daughters and' two- years
their strains of bird flu for the grinding effects of ago, Fort Scott
or even a domestic chick- poverty in the United Community College
'ian flu, we're going to be States and aboard and on established the Gordon
we've got a lot of experi- the spirit of the civil Parks Center for Culture
id, speaking to newspaper rights movement. and Diversity. Gordon
Parks wrote the score Parks, photojournalist,
mainly have to say that we as well as directed his filmmaker and pioneer.


possibility that at some
is, a wild fowl will come
arid will be infected with
train has killed at least 95
in Asia, according to the
and has devastated poultry
rned that the virus could
read among people, spark-


first movie, "The

STAY INFORMED SUBSCRIBE
TO THE FLORIDA STAR
One Year-$33.00 Half Year- $18.50


Send Check or Money Order
With Subscription Amount to:
The Florida Star, P.O. Box 40629
Jacksonville, Florida 32203


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answered YEStheyonedtplc
in Te Foria Sar!CAL 90/76-884 t
plc yourad TDAY
ChekzL?"ne Oder rCeitCrsSc,-I)e


S.


Bill Cosby Cares About
Jax Kids!
Helps Raise Funds
For Foundation
SEE PAGE 84



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I-'II)Is'I-I UIAR TI'.fAR 17A 2 16


CLARA FRANCES McLAUGHLIN
PUBLISHER
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
RON WILLIAMS, SR. DANIEL EVANS
NEWS EDITOR SALES DIRECTOR
CHERYL COWARD LIZ BILLINGSLEA
DESIGN EDITOR ACCOUNTS MANAGER
BETTY ASQUE DAVIS MARSHA DEAN PHELTS
COLUMNIST REPORTER/PHOTOGRAPHER
DISTRIBUTION:
WILLIAM GREEN
ABEYE AYELE WORK
FREELANCE REPORTERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS:
RON ADAMS, ESTER DAVIS, DANIEL EVANS, LAURENCE GREENE,
RICHARD McLAUGHLIN, RONALD WILLIAMS, JR.,
DeSHAYNE BRYANT, DELORES MAINOR WOODS
SALES: ROSEMARY THORNTON AND DANIEL EVANS
GEORGIA BUREAU: (WRITERS/PHOTOGRAPHERS/SALES)
WILLIAM GREEN, HATTIE COLEMAN, CASSIE WILLIAMS
WILLIAM KING, CLARISSA DAVIS
PRINTER: OCALA STAR-BANNER


TEL: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673
Serving St. Johns, Clay, Duval, Nassau,
Leon, Alachua, Flagler,
Marion And Glynn County

The Florida Star Newspaper is an
independent newspaper published
weekly in Jacksonville, Florida

SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
*One Year-$33.00
Half Year-$18.50
Send check or money order
with subscription amount to:
The Florida Star,
P.O. Box 40629,
Jacksonville, Florida 32203
The Florida Star will not be responsible for
the return of any solicited
or unsolicited manuscripts orphotos.
Opinions expressed by columnists in this
newspaper do not necessarily represent the
policy ofthispaper
MEMBERSHIPS:
Florida Press Association
National NewspaperAssociation
National Newspaper
Publishers Association
Amalgamated Publisher, Inc.
Jacksonville Chamber of Commerce
First CoastAfrican American ,
Chamber of Commerce


Founded In April 1951 By Eric O. Simpson
First African American Inducted Into
The Florida Press Hall Of Fame


Oscar Week


Marc H. Morial
President and Chief Executive National Urban League


Once again, the rich,
famous and most glam-
orous in Hollywood gath-
Sered for the film industry's
most stellar night-the
79th Annual Academy
Awards. It was a stark
reminder that the Oscar
ceremony still remains a
very lonely place for
African Americans in
Hollywood.
Undoubtedly this year,
we will proudly celebrate
the Academy Award nomi-
nations received by
African American artists
like Terrence Howard for
"Best Actor" and Don
Cheadle, as one of the pro-
ducers of "Crash", a nomi-
nee for the year's "Best
Motion Picture." But,
Terrence Howard's nomi-
nation is especially
poignant because he is one
of only seventeen African
Americans ever nominated
for lead actor or lead
actress category in 79
years of Oscar.
But why should we be
surprised?
Since its' inception, the
Academy Awards ceremo-
ny has been a reflection of
America's seemingly end-
less challenge and obsta-
cle-race and equity.
Throughout the 20th


century, the Academy of
Motion Pictures Arts and
Sciences has repeatedly
overlooked breathtaking
performances by African
American artists, especial-
ly in the lead actor and
director categories.
In 2000, Ebony maga-
zine reported that in the
first 73 years that Oscar
was awarded, 300 whites
had been cited for the top
acting award compared to
only 13 Blacks. At that
time, only three actors-
Sidney Poitier, Denzel
Washington, and Morgan
Freeman-had been nomi-
nated twice for the award.
Only in the 21st century
did a major barrier shatter
as two African American
actors, Washington and
Halle Berry, captured
Oscar gold as recently as
2001.
Film critics also point
to stellar performances that
were never nominated
despite both their critical
and commercial success.
Examples include Samuel
Jackson for both Pulp
Fiction and A Time to Kill,
Wesley Snipes 'for New
Jack City, Debbi Morgan
for Eve's Bayou, Eddie
Murphy for The Nutty
Professor and the creative


talents of Spike Lee for
Malcolm X and Kasi
Lemmons for Eve 's Bayou.
Lee was finally nominated
in 1998 for his documen-
tary, Four Little Girls.
Despite the odds, some
African Americans in
Hollywood have still suc-
ceeded even when their
victories were mired by
racism.
The first Black per-
former to capture an Oscar
was Hattie McDaniel in
1939 for "Best Supporting
Actress" in Gone With The
Wind. At the time, the
NAACP rightly criticized
the film for whitewashing
slavery and racism. When
the film premiered in
Atlanta, not a single Black
cast member was invited to
the three days of festivi-
ties.
Later, at the Academy
Awards ceremony held in
the swank ballroom of the
Coconut Grove Hotel in
Los Angeles, McDaniel
and her escort were shown
to a special table for two in
the rear of the ballroom.
Fifteen years later,
Dorothy Dandridge broke
through as the first Black'
performer to be nominated
in the "Best Actress" cate-
gory for her extraordinary
work in Carmen Jones.
Poitier, almost a decade
later in 1963, would
become the first African
American male to win the


"Best Actor" nod for his
performance in Lilies of the
Field.
Over the next thirty
years, small progress was
made, as nominations were
given to the deserving tal-
ents of James Earl Jones
and Freeman for "Best
Actor" and Diana Ross,
Cicely Tyson and Diahann
Carroll for "Best Actress."
Some experts argue that
the American movie indus-
try rewards actors who
have starred in big budget
films with high audience
appeal. That argument falls
flat when you consider the
success of such films as
Independence Day, which
starred Will Smith, gross-
ing $306 million world-
wide, and Murphy's
Professor, which eclipsed
the $128 million mark.
The fact remains that
25% of the movie going
audience is African
American. Sadly, Oscar
night still does not reflect
the vast talent in Black
Hollywood, nor the diverse
audience that fuels this bil-
lion dollar industry.
While there has been
progress, it's been too
slow. There should be
much greater recognition
of African American artists
by the academy for their
work in front of and
behind the camera.
It's time for a change.


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A ih sRo Ae.yu ed o*r aST-


To reach The Florida Star
via electronic mail:
info@thefloridastar.com
On the Web:
TheFloridaStar.com


SAAPA

SOUTHEASTERN
AFRICAN AMERICAN
PUBLISHER'S ASSOCIATION




National Newspaper
Publishers Association


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MARCH 1. 2006f


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MARCH 11, 2006


ANNUAL REVIVAL AT ST. LUKE MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCH-St. Luke
Missionary Baptist Church will
host its Annual Revival during
the week of March 13-17, night-
ly at 7:00 p.m. The theme is
"Restored By God". Pastor
Michael Walker of Pleasant
Grove Primitive Baptist Church .t -,
is the Evangelist for March 13- .
14 and March 16-17. Dr. Mary P
Domes, Pastor/Prophetess of l ilii"
The Chosen of God Christian ilI'il '.,
Center and GC War-E I11 I
International Ministries,Inc. is Pastor
the Evangelist for March 15, Levi Washington
which is designated as Ladies
Night. The church is located at 742 Franklin St. (five min-
utes from Altell Stadium). The public is invited to come and
hear a "fresh" word from God and be healed in HIs presence.
For more information and directions call the church at
904/355-9258. Pastor Levi Washington, Host and Pastor.
ISIS BREAKFAST-The ISIS Breakfast will be held at Saint
Paul AME Church, located at 6910 New Kings Rd. from
9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m. on Saturday, March 11, 2006. During
this health initiative gathering, women will be advised of the
kinds of tests that can be performed by their doctors, to
determine susceptibility to a specific type of cancer.
SNUmerous health issues relative to wellness and prevention
will be discussed in-depth. Member of the African
Methodist Episcopal Zion Church, The Christian Methodist
Episcopal Church and The African Methodist Episcopal
church have registered for this historic event. Dr. Dorothy
Jackson Young, Episcopal Supervisor of Missions of the
African Methodist Episcopal Church of Florida and the
Bahamas Islands was instrumental in bringing this seminar
to Jacksonville. Persons interested in attending may register
at Saint Paul AMEC by calling (904) 764-2755.
Reservations are limited to the first 250 persons registering.
There is no cost for the registration. All women are invited
to attend.
RITZ VOICES IN CONCERT-The Women's Progressive
Club of Saint Paul AME Church, 6910 New Kings Rd., will
sponsor the renowned, melodic and golden voiced Ritz
-Voices In Concert on Sunday, March 12, at 4:00 p.m. The
group \\ill perform in the Chapel. Mrs. Barbara Presha is the
president of the Women's Progressive Club. ,For more infor-
mation contact the church office at 764-2755. Rev. Marvin
C. Zanders, II, Pastor.
WOMEN CONFERENCE/WOMEN'S DAY-Grace
Baptist Church of East Springfield, Inc., 1553 East 21 St.,


SAsk us about Our


If There had been a death
in your family yesterday,
what would you be doing
today?




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FORE-

T THOUGHT


Funeral


will host a Women Conference March 16-18. A Night of
Praise will begin at 7:00 p.m. on March 16,. a Night Of
Feasting will be held at 7:00 p.m. on March 17, and a Brunch
and Spiritual Rejuvenation with powerful speakers begins at
9:00 a.m. on March 18. These activities will lead to the
Women's Day Celebration scheduled for Sunday, March 19
at 9:30 a.m., 11:00 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. The theme is
"Commissioned And Committed To The Work Of Christ".
Sis. Janice Austin, Chairwoman; Sis. Deirdre McDowell-
Sutton, Co-Chairwoman. Sis. Antoinette Owens,
Conference Coordinator and Sis. Buena Reed, Conference
Co-Coordinator. Rev. John J. Devoe, Jr., Pastor.
FAMILY AND FRIENDS DAY-Greater Grant Memorial
AME Church, 5533 Gilchrist Rd., will host its annual
Family and Friends Day on March 10- 12, under the leader-
ship of Rev. Tony DeMarco Hansberry. "Engaging Family
and Friends to Prepare for the Harvest" is the theme. An old
fashion Gospel Camp Meeting with a fish fry will begin at
5:00 p.m. on Friday, March 10. Rev. Ernie Murray of St.
Thomas Missionary Baptist Church is the speaker at 7:00
p.m. Family and friends Fun Day will be held on the church
ground on Saturday, March 11. The day includes food,
games, activities for kids, and fellowshipping in Christian
love. Two services will be held on Sunday, March 12. Rev.
Charletta C. Robinson of Mother Midway a.M.E. Church is
the speaker for the 7:45 a.m service. Bishop Adam Jefferson
Richardson, Presiding Prelate of the Second Episcopal
District AME Church, is the speaker for the 11:00 service.
EVANGELISTIC REVIVAL' CONFERENCE-First New
Zion Missionary Baptist Church, 4835 Soutel Dr., will host
"Evangelism Explosion" an Evangelistic. Revival,
Conference and Workshop, March 16-18. Services begin at
7:00 p.m. on Thursday and Friday night. Saturday's work-
shops will be held 9:00 a.m.-12 Noon. Rev. Carl Johnson,
93rd Street Baptist Church (MIami,Fla.), will be the guest
Evangelist. Rev. Fred Young, Mind for Jesus Ministries
(Jacksonville) will be the guest lecturer and workshop
leader. The public is invited to participate. Rev. Dr. James B.,
Sampson, Pastor.
WHITE ELEPHANT SALE-The Inspirational Choir of
First A.M.E. Church of Palm Coast will host its annual
White Elephant Sale on Saturday, March 11, 8:00 a.m. to
2:00 p.m. Old and new items, clothing, housewares, elec-
tronics, jewelry, jazz albums, CDs, model cars and more will
be featured. The church is located at 91 Old Kings Road
North in Palm Coast, Fla. For more information, call the
church at (386) 446-5759. Rev. Gillard S. Glover, Pastor.
TAKE IT TO THE STREET- The public is invited to par-
ticipate in St. Luke Missionarl Baptist Church Outreach
Ministry's Third Annual "Take It To The Street-I Need You
To Survive event on March 18. Participants will line up at
9:30 a.m. At 10:3() a.m., participants will leave the church
and walk to Oakland Park (Union and lona Streeis) for a
service. The day includes a clothing gi\ea\\a\. light refresh-
ments, and other activities. Evangelist Alfreda Cra\\ford
Telfair, Outreach Ministrr Director. Rev. Levi Washington.
Pastor.



Listings are due the Tuesday before the next issue. Email
submissions preferred. Send to:


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drn, -'r' trif rit hcrl rdo -cy piri


planning

program


FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED

ALPHONSO WEST MORTUARY, INC.
4409 Soutel Dr. Jacksonville, FL 32208
Tel: (904) 766-9671 Fax: (904) 766-2354


Deborah West


Directors

Jacqueline Y; Bartley


Alphonso West


4


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A'


DEATH


NOTICES
ALEXANDER-Berinell, died
February 28, 2(006. A.B COLE-
MAN MORTUARY, INC.
ALLEN-James Allen, died
March 3, 2006.
BROOKS-James, died February
28, 2006. A.B. COLEMAN, Inc.
CANADY-Sheila, died March 3,
2006.
CARLWELL-Manuela Yvonne,
78, died February 28, 2006.
GAMBLE-Baby Radel, died
March 3, 2006..
HAYMON-Charles, 58, died
March 2, 2006.
HOLLIS-Elizah, 70, died
February 27, 2006.
HOLMES-Frances D., died
March 6, 2006.
JACKSON-Clifton Edward, died
February 28, 2006.
JACOBS-Elease Brown, died
February 28, 2006.
JAMES-Lillian M., died
February 28, 2006.
JOHNSON- Patricia, 52, died
February 28, 2006.
JONES-Theodore R., Sr., 52,
died March 4, 2006.
NESMITH-Calvin, died, March
4, 2006.
NEAL-Milton, 53, died February
26, 2006.
PERKINS-Andrew P., died
March 6, 2006.
ROBINSON-Berthena, died
March 3, 2006.
SLATER-Alice, died March 7,
2006.
SALTER- Annie M., died March
2, 2006.
SHEPHERD-Gato, 25, died
March 1, 2006.
TURNER-Edward, Sr., died
March 1, 2006.
WILKES-Bernard, died March
5, 2006.


A.B. COLEMAN DIRECTOR
THE POWER OF WORDS


Death is difficult no matter what
the circumstances. An elderly woman
does not want to hear that it is natural
for the husband to go before the wife
and that she should have expected it.
She doesn't want to hear that he's in a
better place. The best place is with her.
"I'm so sorry for your loss," is the
generic line and is perfectly accept-
able. "I'm here for you. Any time,
night or day, call me," is comforting.
The person who is mourning needs to
remember that when people say insen-
sitive things, they need to be forgiven.
They are only trying to help.
Friends want to help but often are
frustrated because they just don't
know what to say, so they say whatev-
er comes to their mind that they think
might be a comforting thought. Allow
the mourner sufficient time to grieve.
Too often, -well-meaning friends wor-
ried about the bereaved person say
things such as, "You need to get over


it," or "It's time to get on with your
life." Rushing through grief can be
very harmful. Grieving is an individ-
ualized process, and it may take some
people a long time to complete that
process. The average grief time for a
spouse is 1 year for every 5 years of
marriage. As the widow or widower
goes through the grieving process he
or she needs to start developing a life
as an individual, and needs to start
thinking in terms of "me" instead of
"we." Be sure to continue to include
this now single person in your activi-
ties. Don't hesitate to send an invita-
tion because you are concerned he or
she may be uncomfortable, or that the
event may remind him or her of the
'loved one.
A.B. COLEMAN MORTUARY, INC.
"OurAim Is Not to Equal, But Excel"
5660 Moncrief Rd.*
Tel: 768-0507
www.ABColeman.com


5 755 Raunona Lvd.. .Jacksorn ille, FL 32205
904-7"81-9595 i
1 .'.. 'I-- .. -. |
l .- .. Ji- *,l J..,, l .. LL'. ',I i. .n




The Church Directory

"Come and Worship With Us "
-i 'DirectorY>. '''


Sun
Sun
Sun
(Ex
Tue
Sun


New Bethlehem Missionary Baptist Church
1824 Prospect Street Jacksonville, FL 32208

nday School 9:30 a.m. ',r
iday Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
tday Afternoon Bible Study
:cept First Sunda) 4:00 p.m. -
esday Prayer Meeting 7:30 p.m. "
iday School Review 8:00 p.m. I, ":0p
Pastor: Rev. Joe Calhoun .
(904) 764-5727 Church
(904) 768-0272 Home


MT. CHARITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH
1417 North Laura St. Jacksonville, Florida 32206
George Harvey, Jr., M.A., M. Div., Pastor
Telephone: (904) 356-0664 or 768-4453
"Christ died for our sins...was buried and Rose again" (see 1 Corinthians 15:1-4)
Sulzbacher Outreach Service 8:30 a.m.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evening Worship 6:30 p.m.
Wednesday & Friday Night Services 7:30 p.m.
Saturday Prison Outreach 1:00 p.m.
Saturday Nursing Home Outreach 3rd and 4th Saturdays
International Sunday School.....9:00 a.m. and5:00 p.m. Saturday on WYMM AM 1530
SA Bible Preaching, Bible Believing and Bible Practicing Church
"Without the shedding of Blood, there is no remission of sin" (Hebrews 9:22)


Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church
Sunday -
Worship Service 10:00 a.m.
Church School 8:45 a.m.
Wednesday
Fulfillment Hour Bible Study 6:30 p.m.
Every 2nd & 4th Thursday 10:00 a.m.-12:00 Noon
Friday
Joy Explosion Ministry 6:30 p.m.
201 East Beaver St. (904) 355-9475
Rev. F.D. Richardson Jr., Pastor

Mount Sinai Missionary Baptist Church
2036 Silver Street Jacksonville, FL 32206
Rev. R. L. Gundy, Pastor
(904) 354-7249 Church
Bible Power Enrichment Hour
Sunday School 9:15- 10:15 a.m.
S Sunday Praise & Worship 8:00 a.m.
Baptism-Praise & Worship
S(Sanctuary) 10:30 a.m.
Youth Church-2nd & 3rd Sundays
Fellowship Hall 10:30 a.m.

Mid-Week:
Wednesday, Noonday Prayer 12 Noon
Inspiration Wednesday Worship Service....................6:00-8:00 p.m.
Prayer Meeting & Bible Studk, Youth Bible Study & Activities


Evan el

Templ e
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Central Camopums
Sunday %. AMarci. ILr:li
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350 V). i,,ue,
CouingBAl;r CaGd
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FLORIDA STA R


MARCH 11. 2006


Socially Speaking
By
Betty Asque
Davis
"There's Always Something
Happening On The First Coast"

Phenomenal Women's 20th Celebration
All roads led to the UNF University Center
Wednesday morning. It was the 20th Anniversary of
theWomen's History Month Breakfast. With Ms.
Charlene Shirk, Weekend Anchor First Coast News
as Mistress of Ceremonies, it was quite a celebration!
Returning again as the speaker for the occasion
was Ritz Theatre & LaVilla Museum Executive
Director, Mrs. Carol Alexander. Donning a gorgeous
black chapeau, Mrs. Alexander immediately captured
the attention of the audience with her dramatic oration
of poet Maya Angelou's Phenomenal Woman. The
audience was spellbound! And she didn't stop there.
She shared the transitions she had personally endured
since, she was the featured speaker the last time. And
she paid homage to her dear late friend 'The Beach
Lady' Ms. Marvyne Betsch showing the film, Beach
Lady.
Joining Mrs. Alexander and Ms. Shirk on the phe-
nomenal program were: Mesdames Joann
Manning, Reverend Davette Turk, Teneese
Thomas, Tressa Kirilloff, Marsha Oliver, and
Vanessa Boyer. They were joined by Mayor John
Peyton and former Mayor Hans Tanzler.
The 2006 Women's History Month'Honorees were:
Ms. Susan Hamilton, chief diversity and EEOC
officer for CSX Transportation who has always been
'driven' to improve the communities in which she
lives. Her community involvements include: the first
chairwoman of the Toyota Gator Bowl Board of
Trustees, United Way Board, Downtown Rotary Club
and Girls Scouts of Gateway Council.
Ms. Gwendolyn Leapheart, retired public and
civil servant and educator began her career as a
teacher and later worked for the National Youth
Administration, the United Service Organization,
Hampton University and the New York State Civil
Service Administration. Upon her retirement she was
the first woman, elected countywide to the
Jacksonville Ci\il Service Board. Her community
involvements include Boylan-Haven Alumni
Association, Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, St. Gabriel's
Episcopal Church, Board of Trustees. Talladega
College, Ritz Chamber Players Guild and the
Jaclsonville Links.
Dr. Sherry Magill, president of the Jessie Ball
DuPont Fund, under her leadership the private grant-
making foundation boasts assets of $280 million and
an annual grants budget of $14 million. Dr. Magill is
an alumnus of Leadership Jacksonville, past president
of the Jacksonville Women's Network and several
other local affiliations.
Mrs. Marcia Morales, a 30-year community vol-
unteer was born and raised in Havana, Cuba. She has
taught Spanish and is a Real Estate Broker. Her com-
munity activities include St. Vincent's Foundation,
Sat. Vincent's Special Events Committee, Wolfson's
Children's Hospital Foundation and countless other
organizations.
Mrs. Karen Wolfson is "BEAMing" with the spir-
it of volunteerism. She is an integral part of BEAM
(Beaches Emergency Assistance Ministry), a non-
profit dedicated to helping less fortunate families in
the beaches area. She initiated a program at BEAM
that provides thousands of children with back-to-
school and dental programs. She has been honoree by
other entities for her long-term volunteerism.
Kudos to the Mayor's Commission on the Status of
Women chaired by Mrs. Joann Manning, they put on
a fantastic event!
,********


Don't forget to let us know of your upcoming
Events. Contact us at 904 766-8834; E-mail social-
ly@TheFloridaStar.com or you may reach me direct-
ly at imajol@aol.com, telephone (904) 285-9777 or
fax (904) 285-7008.
See you in the paper! l


Women's History Month Honoree Ms. Gwendolyn Leapheart as she
accepts the 2006 honor. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


Mesdames Dolores Shaw, Kenyonn Demps, Gloria Dean and Betty
Cody join in congratulations to their Jacksonville Links sister Ms.
Gwendolyn Leapheart. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


F. ;




Local Interior Designer Mrs. Jacqueline Williams unveils the 2006 2006 Young Woman of Vision Honoree Ms. Leslie Lowe with Mayor
Women's History Month Poster. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis) John Peyton. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


2006 Young Woman of Vision Honoree Ms. Lauren Grissett with Charles Owens v ith his author wife Mrs. Otis Owens were among the
Mayor John Peyton. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis) many guests of Poster Honoree Ms. Gwen Leapheart. (Photo by Betty
Asque Davis) ,


Past \Women's History Month Honorees Mrs. Joyce Couch (standing), Dr. Lois Gibson (at left) with NIses. Vanessa Wilson, Gerre Walker and
Audrey Stripling. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis)


Mesdames Mozella Raines, LaTisha Thompson, Eleanor Gay and Seated, The Fieldses (Mrs. Fields is the goddaughter of Poster
Shawnee Kereenyahy. (Photo by Betty Asque Davis) Honoree Ms. Gwen Leapheart), standing, Mesdames Linda
McKenzie, Dolores and Dannette McQueen..(Photo by Betty Asque
Davis)


Mesdames Flora McClendon Parker and Ernestine Rutledge Hester. Mses. Mary O'Neal and Joanne Thayer. (Photo bi Bern .4 quy Davis)
(Photo by Betty Asque Davis)
ADVERTISING DEADLINE
TUESDAY @ 5 P.M.
Call: 766.8t34
Semaif" irIzfeflori;dastar cOr." _


rDAf' A A-


FAU A4 llLfvxLxm -1- I.-1 --





MACH11 206FLRIA TA PGEA-


Crist, Legislators Push

Public Safety Measures
TALLAHASSEE Attorney General Charlie Crist
joined legislative sponsors in calling for passage of Anti-
Murder legislation to protect innocent Floridians from
violent offenders who violate the terms of their proba-
tion.
Crist and the lawmakers also urged the passage of
other important public safety legislation, including a
measure to safeguard abuse victims residing at domestic
violence shelters and another making it illegal for citizens
to provide misleading inforiiation-to law enforcement
officers investigating certain crimes.
Crist and the legislators said the common-sense pro-
posals would make law-abiding Floridians safer, and
urged the Legislature to_ gLe the measures speedy
approval. Joining Crist were SenatorsPaula Dockery and
Mike Fasano, Representatives Joe Negron, Jennifer
Carroll and Michael Grant, Florida Department of Law
Enforcement Commissioner Guy Tunnell and State
Attorney Willie Meggs representing the Florida
Prosecuting Attorneys Association, as well as representa-
tives from the Florida Sheriffs Association, the Florida
Police Chiefs Association, the International Union of
Police Associations, the Police Benevolent Association,
the Fraternal Order of Police and the Florida Coalition
Against Domestic Violence.
"Our government was formed, first and foremost, to
ensure the safety of itscitizens, and public safety must be
our highest priority," said Crist. "We cannot accept any-
thing less than an unyielding stand against those who
would tear apart innocent lives, families and communities
by their criminal actions."
The Anti-Murder legislation, sponsored by Sen.
Dockery and Rep. Negron, would make certain that vio-
lent offenders who violate probation are returned to jail
until a judge finds that they do notpose a danger to the
community. The bill creates a list of crimes that qualify a
person as a Violent Felony Offender of Special Concern,
ensuring closer scrutiny under the new law. Crist praised
'last \ ear's Jessica Lunsford Act as an important first step
toward protecting Florida's children, but said the addi-
tional provisions of the Anti-Murder legislation would
make children even more safe from sex offenders .and
predators.
Another priority piece of legislation emerged from the
Investigation into Jessica Lunsford's disappearance,
\vhich tragically ended in the disco er\ of the young girl's
body not far from her home.


Extradited Israeli Drug Lord


To Be Arraigned In Ft. Lauderdale


Karen P.
T a n d y
Administrator,
D r u g
b n Enforcement
Administration,
SR. Alexander
Acosta, United
States Attorney
for the Southern
District of
Ze'ev Rosenstein (right) is escorted Florida, and Mark
by federal agents as he boards a plane R. Trouville,
bound for the United States. Special Agent in
charge, Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), Miami
Field Office, announced that defendant Ze'ev Rosenstein
made his initial appearance in federal court today after being
extradited from Israel on March 6, 2006. Rosenstein is
charged by Indictment with conspiracy to distribute Ecstasy
and conspiracy to import Ecstasy. If convicted on these
charges, he faces a term of imprisonment of 20 years as to
each count. At the initial appearance, the United States
requested that Rosenstein be held in pretrial detention. A
hearing on the government's motion and arraignment has
been set for March 28, 2006, in Ft. Lauderdale, before
Magistrate Judge Lurana Snow.
A significant part of the, case against Rosenstein is based
on the seizure of approximately 700,000 Ecstasy pills in July
2001. The Indictment also covers a two year period during
which Rosenstein headed a sophisticated drug trafficking
network whose operations, spanned four continents and
involved the shipment of well over one million Ecstasy pills
to the United States. The July 2001 seizure occurred after
one of Rosenstein's co-conspirators sold a sample of the
Ecstasy pills to a confidential source in New York.
The next day, investigators with the New York Police
Department executed a search warrant and arrested two
Israeli nationals who subsequently stated that prior to dis-
tributing any of the pills they would receive instructions


from other co-conspirators in Israel.
Law enforcement officials later determined that
Rosenstein was one of the individuals responsible for financ-
ing the shipment of the pills to the United States.
It was also determined that one of the main brokers con-
necting potential buyers with potential sellers was also pass-
ing information to Rosenstein through another co-conspira-
tor. In essence, all decisions about the sale of the pills were
run through Rosenstein, placing him at the center the con-
spiracy.
Mr. Acosta noted that this case would not have been pos-
sible without the extraordinary joint efforts of the United
States and Israeli authorities, including the Israel Ministry of
Justice, the Israel National Police ("INP"), and the INP
office at the Israeli Embassy in Washington. For nearly five
years, the prosecution of Rosenstein has involved the close
and full cooperation of the Tel-Aviv District Attorney's
Office and the Tel Aviv Central Unit of the INP.
In addition, Acosta commended the efforts of Michael F:
Walther, formerly Deputy Chief, of the Narcotic and
Dangerous Drug Section in Washington (NDDS), for his
leadership in coordinating the U.S. side ofthe case. In addi-
tion, Mr. Acosta expressed his gratitude to Roslynn R.
Mauskopf, United States Attorney for the Eastern District of
New York, for her Office's aid in the investigation, which
included detailing Jed Davis. an Assistant United States
Attorney in her Office, to assist NDDS and the Souther
District of Florida.
Mr. Acosta also commended the efforts of Trial Attorney
Blair Berman of the.Office of International Affairs; DEA
-Special Operations Division; .DEA Foreign Operations
LDivision; DEA-Nicosia; the Miami-Dade Police Department
Narcotics Squad; the Glades Counth Sheriff's Office: the
Hialeah Police Department, and the Ne\' York Police
Department Queens Narcotics Major Case Squad. The case
is being prosecuted by Assistant United States Attorneys
Benjamin Greenberg and Michael Sullivan. and DEA
HIDTA Group 44.


EAGER TO EARN MONEY NOW!
Join The Florida Star as a member of our Sales Team. Reap the.benefits of being in the Media.
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PAGE A-5


MARCH 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR










FLORIDA STAR MARCH 11, 2006


Hampton University To Host




Annual Black Family Conference


HAMPTON, VA.-- Hampton University will host the
28th Annual Conference on the Black Family on March 15
-17 with the theme "Rites of Passage: The Past, Present and
Promise of the Black Family.".
This year, the leading and most comprehensive national
forum on issues of race and family will explore many of the
issues that plague today's black community and examine
ways that future generations can move towards improve-
ments.
The HU School of Liberal Arts and Education will pres-
ent the conference this year. The conference will consist of
several breakout sessions held in HU's McGrew Towers to
discuss such topics as HIV/AIDS as a pandemic in the black
community, domestic violence in the home, black fathers as
single parents, re-instilling the value of education, eating and
exercising habits, and disaster and the black community.
The session "They Closed Our Schools: 1959-1964" will
focus on the former act of "massive resistance" by Prince
Edward County, Va., which closed its public schools rather
than desegregate after the Brown v. Board of Education rul-
ing. For the session, HU welcomes Carl U. Eggleston,
Henry Cabarrus and Ada Booth, Prince Edward County stu-
Sdents affected by the school closures.
Speakers will include Stephanie Nixon of FEMA; Phil
Wilson, founder and executive director of the Black AIDS
Institute; Marissa Nightingale of the National Campaign to
Prevent Teen Pregnancy; and Jeion A. Ward, president of the


S Hampton Federation of Teachers and a
representative in the Virginia House of
Delegates. Other events include:
March 15, 7 p.m. 9 p.m.:
& Opening Plenary Session
f Held in Ogden Hall, Judge Dana
LaMon, an African-American adminis-
trative law judge with the California
Judge Dana Department'of Social Services, will.
LaMon open the confer-
ence. Blind since
age 4, LaMon earned the title of World
Champion of Public Speaking from *
Toastmasters International in 1992.
This event is free and open to the pub-
lic.
Maych 16, 4 p.m. 5:30 p.m.:
Youth Forum Held in the Student Dr. Jawanza -
Center Ballroom, the conference's Kunjufu
Youth Forum welcomes Jawanza
Kunjufu, renowned educational consultant and president of
African American Images, to focus on the theme
"Challenges, Choices and Identity: Changing the Way We
Do Business in the Village." Kunjufu has also authored
numerous books on black youth including "Developing
Positive Self-Images and Discipline in Black Children" and
"State of Emergency: We Must Save African American


Secretary Jackson Awards Over $5 Million

To 16 Universities To Help Rebuild Gulf Coast


NEW ORLEANS -
Housing and Urban
Development Secretary
Alphonso Jackson
announced 16 universities
will receive over $5 million
through an innovative new
program that draws on the
expertise of these centers for
higher learning to help
.rebuild communities
throughout the hurricane-
ravaged Gulf Coast. The
funding is provided through
HUD's new Universities
Rebuilding America
Partnership (URAP) initia-
tive.
Jackson announced the
funding in New Orleans
while touring Xavier
University and said the
funding is designed to tap
into young, bright minds to
help devastated Gulf Coast
communities to rebuild.
"I want to inspire and
empower students and facul-
ty to get involved in one of
the most important rebuild-
ing efforts in our country's
history," said Jackson.
"These institutions of higher
learning have a unique
opportunity to partner with
devastated communities
and, together, help :to
breathe new life into these
neighborhoods."
HUD's URAP initiative
was created through an
existing design program that
benefited schools of archi-
tecture and planning and a
grant program that assists
' Historically Black Colleges
and Universities.
Nine URAP grants are
being awarded to
Historically Black Colleges
and Universities and .seven
grants will assist other
schools for community
design and planning.
Working with, local, state,
and national organizations
URAP will provide an
opportunity for groups of
college and university stu-
dents, faculty, and staff to.
develop creative solutions to
respond to the disaster.
In addition to the grant
funding, HUD will also pro-
i vide a'URAP Toolkit, a step-


Alphonso Jackson
by-step guide on how to


select and arrange service
projects in the Gulf Region,
and what to expect. And, in
conjunction with the
President's Council on
Service and Civic
Participation, URAP has
established the Uni\ersities
Rebuilding America Honor
Roll and Awards Program to
recognize higher education
institutions for their contri-
butions to the recovery and
rebuilding efforts.
HUD is the nation's


housing agency committed
to increasing homeowner-
ship, particularly among
minorities; creating afford-
able housing opportunities
for low-income Americans;
and supporting the home-
less, elderly, people with
disabilities and people living
with AIDS.
The Department also
promotes economic and
community development as
well as enforces the nation's
fair housing laws.


Congressman Meek Elected


Chair Of CBC Foundation


Kendrick Meek
WASHINGTON, DC -
Congressman Kendrick B.
Meek of Florida has been
elected Chairman of the
Congressional Black Caucus
Foundation (CBCF).
Meek, 39, and ii his second
term in the U.S. House of
Representatives, is one of
the youngest chairmen in the
CBCF's thirty-year history.
Meek began his three-
year term as Chairman on
March 1, 2006.
S"It is both an honor and a
privilege to serve as
Chairman of the CBCF,"
Meek said. "I look forward
to working closely with the
CBCF Board and Executive
Committee, other friends.
and stakeholders to build
upon and expand the incred-
ible work being done
through this organization."
Meek pointed out that
the CBCF's strengths
include providing educa-
tional opportunities for
young people through the


organization's scholarship,
internship and fellowship
programs, the Annual
Legislative Conference and
sponsorship of health aware-
ness, home ownership and
other empowerment events
in local communities.
,"So many of the CBCF's
programs are critical to our
communities," Meek said..
"Every dollar we can
raise is another dollar we
can commit towards a col-
lege education for a young
student, combating the
health disparities impacting
our communities or helping
our constituents achieve the
American dream of owning'
their first home."


SCongressman Meek rep-
resents Florida's 17th
Congressional district,
which includes portions of
northern .Miami-Dade and
. southern Broward counties.
Meek serves on the
House Armed Services
Committee as well as the
Committee on Homeland
Security, where he serves as,
Ranking Member on the
Subcommittee on
Management, Integration
and Oversight.
The CBCF was estab-
lished in 1976 as a non-par-
tisan, non-profit, public pol-
icy research and. education
institute.


Males."
March 17, 8:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m.: Town Hall Meeting.
Held in Ogden Hall, the conference host a town hall style
meeting that will focus on Michael
Eric Dyson's book "Is Bill Cosby
SRight? Or Has the Black Middle Class
Lost its Mind?" HU will host a debate
over comedian Bill Cosby's comments
and criticism of low-income African
Americans, featuring political com-
mentator and columnist Armstrong
Michael Eric Williams. Daily Press columnist Wil
Dyson LaVeist will moderate.
March 17,
Noon 2 p.m.: Closing Luncheon
with Susan Taylor
Held in the Student Center
Ballroom, the conference will conclude
with a closing luncheon featuring
Susan Taylor, editorial director of
Essence magazine, as the keynote
speaker. Taylor oversees the editorial Susan Taylor
operations of the magazine and writes the popular "In the
Spirit" column each month. She is also a member of the
National Association of Black Journalists and the American
Society of Magazine Editors.
/



Puckett's Death Brings Attention to Stroke Risk
ENGLEWOOD, Colo., March 6 /U.S. Newswire/
National Stroke Association sends its deepest condolences
to the family of Minnesota Twins Hall of Fame baseball .
player, Kirby Puckett. Puckett's untimely death at the age
of 44 is just a testament to the fact that stroke can happen
to anyone, anytime'and anywhere.
National Stroke Association wants all Americans to ,.
understand the risk factors, signs and symptoms of stroke.
Stroke is the third leading cause of death in our country, but
research has shown us that 80 percent of strokes are prevent-
able. In addition, early recognition of stroke 'symptoms and
calling 9-1-1 when someone is suffering a stroke, can be the
difference between life and death. African Americans are at
a higher risk for stroke than any other race and that is why it
is important to recognize and understand how to control risk
factors. Controllable risk factors include:
SHigh Blood Pressure -- having high blood pressure
increases stroke risk 4 to 6 times. It is the single most impor-
tant controllable risk factor -- optimum blood pressure is
120/80 or lower High Cholesterol -- keeping both LDL and
HDL combined levels under 200."
Smoking -- smoking doubles the risk for stroke:
Weight & Exercise -- excess weight puts a strain on the
entire circulatory system and increases the risk for people, to -
have high blood pressure, his cholesterol and diabetes.
Diabetes -- increases stroke risk.
At trial Fibrillation -- when you have an irregular heart-
beat stroke risk is increased 4 to 6 times
Alcohol -- drinking more than two drinks per day may
increase your risk for stroke by half
TIA -- if you have had a transient ischemic attack or
mini-stroke your stroke risk increases significantly.

Experts Say Africa May Have More Droughts
LONDON.- Africa may be entering a period of "persist-
ent famine" with drought striking more often, and aid agen-
cies 'urgently need more money to combat the scourge,
according to U.N. officials.
"There is a change in the world's weather pattern that dis-
proportionately affects Africa," James Morris, director of the
World Food Program, told reporters in London. Although
disasters have struck from the Asian tsunami to the Pakistani
earthquake to flooding in Latin America, "the toughest
issues are in Africa, there's no qtiestion," Morris said.


Majority of Americans Say Religious


History Should Be Taught In Schools


FAIRFIELD, Conn., March 6 /PRNewswire/ -- Religious
history belongs in the public school classroom, say a major-
ity of Americans in a national poll conducted by the Sacred
Heart University Polling Institute. Additionally, textbooks
should include religious history and traditions -- presented
accurately -- according to a majority of those surveyed.
Respondents were asked to think about public school
textbooks and their presentation of religious history in the
United States. Researchers asked respondents if they agreed
or disagreed with the following statement: "Textbooks
should include our religious past and religious traditions in
order to understand the present." A large majority, 79.7%,
strongly (51.3%) or somewhat (28.4%) agreed.
Similarly, 79.1% suggest it was very or somewhat
important that religious history be taught in public schools
throughout the United States.
-- Among African-Americans, 89.0% suggest that teach-


ing religious history is very or somewhat important. Among
Hispanics, the figure is 77.8%.
According to.June-Ann Greeley, Ph.D., assistant profes-
sor of Religious Studies at Sacred Heart University, ."As
much as the art, literature, political structure, and language
identify essential truths about a people and a nation, so do
the religious beliefs and traditions, according to a majority of
Americans-and to ignore such traditions is unsound scholar-
ship. For better or worse, we reveal our essential humanness
in our religious beliefs."
Over one-third of all respondents; 36.8%, believe pub-
lic school textbooks frequently misrepresent their own reli-
gion when discussing its history. Another 26.6% suggest
such misrepresentation does not happen or seldom occurs.
Some, 36.6%, are unsure. --Among Catholics, 34.6%
believe textbooks misrepresent their religion while 35.8% of
Protestants believe the same.


PA GEA-6


J








MARh 1.(/jO LRD iRPG -


Teacher continued from A-i
substitute teacher and became full-time in 1993. He is facing three felony charges
and one misdemeanor. Grant taught science and also helped coached the girls' bas-
ketball team.

Brief continued from A-i
New $10 Bills Beginning In March
The new $10 bill fea-
S.... ', "* tures shades of orange,
S,,, n, yellow and red in an effort
:. to stay ahead of counter-
i "' -: feiters. The new bill joins
: ... colorized, versions of the
j : ..,.,, ., :... $20 and $50 bill.


Tyler Perry's Film Still Number One
Tyler Perry's "Madea's Family Reunion" was number one again in its second
S weekend, bringing its two-weekend total to about
$48.1 million. And they said it couldn't be done..

Emergency Birth Control Pill
Now Available At Wal-Mart ::
Officials of Wal-Mart said the stores will stock the .
emergency contraception pills in all of its pharmacies
) effective March 20. The morning after "Plan B pill .
contains a higher dose of the hormones in regular '
birth control pills and is reported to cut the chances of / '' :
pregnancy by up to 89 percent if used within 72 hours --.r
of unprotected sex. The earlier taken, the more effec- Tyler Perry as Madea
tive, said reports.



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Wilkescontinued from A-i
In addition, it temporarily waived its policy to allow Ribault High School to hold a
memorial service on campus.
It was reported that Wilkes suffered a diabetic attack in his sleep, went into a coma
and passed away on Sunday.
A memorial service will be held Saturday at 1:00 P.M. for this basketball legend at
the New Abyssinia Missionary Baptist Church at 10325 Interstate Center Drive near
Broward Road off 195 where he served as a member and took many of his players. The
community can also attend visitation on Friday at Holmes-Glover-Solomon Funeral
Home on Brentwood Avenue in Jacksonville.

Mobilizing Mighty Warriors


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-lope Chapel Ministries will celebrate its 33rd Year of Ministry with a week-long cele-
bration beginning.March 19. The Pastor, Dr. Jeanette C. Holmes and the Hope Chapel
family (shown above) are focusing on the theme, "Mobilizing Each Other For Ministry
to become Mighty Warriors for the Kingdom Of God". A Pre-Praise Celebration will
be held March 13-17. The celebration officially kicks off with a gala opening on
Sunday, March 19 and continues all week with festivities and celebrations represent-
ed by the various branches of the armed forces. On Wednesday, March 22 a
Founder's Banquet will be held at 6:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn, Baymeadows. A
Western Carnival will be held on Saturday, March 25 and closing ceremonies will'be
held on Sunday, March 26.

Knowledge Is Power In Fight

Against Identity Theft
(ARA) In the movie Firewall, Harrison Ford pla\ s Jack Stanfield, a bank security
officer who is forced to carry out a crime he would never commit once his identity is
stolen and his family is put in grave danger. This movie, which opened February 10
nationwide, demonstrates that identity theft can happen to even the most security-savvy
individual, and we must all take necessary steps to protect ourselves.
According to the Federal Trade Commission, 58 million consumers experienced
unauthorized access to their personal information in 2005. In this era of data breaches,
phishing, and dumpster diving, consumers must become their own advocates and devel-
op a personal data protection plan to secure one of their most valuable assets their
identities.
The serious crime of identity theft can have far-reaching consequences and hinder
the victims' ability to secure credit, insurance, housing and even a job. The following
steps can help you develop an action plan to protect yourself from identity theft.

Know the Enemy

Learn more about how fraudsters commit identity theft in both the online and offline
world. Understanding their methods will help you identify areas where you may be vul-
nerable and alert \ou to signals that might indicate that your identit- has been stolen.
Many excellent educational resources exist including the Federal Trade Commission
Web site at www.consumer.go\ 'idtheft. and the Equifax Identity Theft Protection Kit at
www.equifax.com/idtheftprotectionkit/idtheftprotectionkit.pdf. These materials define
identity theft, as well-as discuss ways to defend against it and how to respond if it hap-
pens.


Take Defensive Steps


Identify specific steps to take to protect your personal data. A few examples include:

Shred pre-approved credit card offers and other mail displaying your name and
personal information before throwing them in the trash.

*Store sensitive account information (e.g.. bank accounts, credit card accourits) in
a secure location.

Protect your online information by keeping virus protection updated and using a
firewall.


If you currently are not taking any, protective measures, start now before you
Become a victim. You are probably taking some precautions today; resolve to take more
: steps to keep your identity as safe as possible.


; .Watch for Evidence


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* Unfortunately, identity theft is rot entirely preventable. Pay attention to billing
: cycles; a missing bill could mean an identity thief may have taken over your credit card
account and changed your billing address. Credit monitoring services such as Equifax
* Credit Watch can serve as an early warning system to alert you to. potentially fraudu-
: lent activities.
S Equifax offers Equifax Credit Watch Gold with 3-in-l Monitoring, which notifies
Syou of key changes to your credit file from all three nationwide credit reporting com-
Spanies. With wireless alerts available via cellular phone and round-the-clock dedicated
Customer care, this service is a convenient way to stay informed about your credit'
* health.

Act Quickly

S Victims who respond to identity theft quickly can reduce time and money spent on
* recovery.. If you discover you have been a victim of identity theft, contact one of the
three credit reporting companies Equifax, Experian or TransUnion and place a fraud
Alert on your file.,
* The company you contacted will inform the other two firms so they can also add a
Fraud alert to your file. Call local law enforcement and request a police report which
can be invaluable in your discussions with creditors. And finally, continue to monitor
* your credit report for unusual activity.
For more information about ways to protect yourself and your family from identity
Theft, visit www.equifax.com. Equifax also offers a new resource at www.mjcredited-
ucation.co'm, featuring helpful advice and tips on identity theft protection and credit
Management.
* Visit http://firewallmovie.warnerbros.com/ to view the preview and for additional
* information about Firewall.


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Never underestimate 'just a few.'
Buzzed driving is drunk driving.


THEN YD SEE JTH POWEI OF COMMUNITY COALITION.
They help community groups like the PTA, your church, clubs, even
your employer organize resources and focus them where they're
needed most. Especially fighting to keep kids away from drugs. If
you're in a community group, ask if you can do more by teaming
up with' a community coalition. It's really simple. Just go to
www.helpyourcommunity.org or call 1-877-KIDS-313 to
contact a community.coalition in your area. They'll tell you exactly
how your group can help. You'll be surprised at what you have to
offer And how much you can accomplish.


U.S. Department of Transportaon
U.S. Department of Transportation


* org


YOU GET MORE




Offle of Norionol Drug Control Policy


E WHEN YOU GET TOGETHER


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Randolph Students Excel At Health


Occupations Students Of America Meet


Five students from A. Philip Randolph Academies of
Technology earned first-place honors at the regional
Health Occupations Students of America (HOSA) conm-
petition held laIs month in Orange Park. Fla.
First-place \\ liners are-


Ismarie Sostre-chapter newsletter

Reginald Thomas-dental spelling


Martha Kleinik-know ledge test on human
growth and development

Rachelle Ignacio-dental terminology

Andrew McLaurin-medical assisting/clinical

Three students also earned second-place honors.
The\ are:


LaQuasia \\right--nursing assistant


Tanika Delifus--medical spelling

Ismarie Sostre--healthcare issues exam


All seven \\ inners will advance to the state com-
petition in Daytona Beach in April. Students \vho
received first-place honors are eligible to apply for
trvo-\ear scholarships to Florida Comrunnity College
of Jackson\ille (FCCJ).
"We are so proud of these students." said Principal
Lorenda Tiscornia. -Randolph has the only high
school HOSA chapter in the county They are contin-
uing our tradition of excellence in preparing for
careers in healthcare and in representing our school at
the highest levels of achievement."
Randolph is a career and college preparatory
school focused on providing a rigorous academic cur-
riculum for students interested in information tech-
nology. constriction, health. public safety and cosme-
tology.
HOSA promotes health career training amoug sec-
ondary and post-secondar- institutions.


Simmons Pediatrics Hosts 4th


Annual A/B Honor Roll Banquet


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Dr. Charles E. Simmons. III and Dr. Michelle Bell celebrated their 4th Annual A/B Honor Roll rewarding
students who made excellent grades. The banquet was held earlier this month at Dave & Busters where
the youth feasted and enjoyed an afternoon of games. "Once again we appreciate the efforts and goals
you have achieved this year. Continue to reach for the stars and always aim high," said Dr. Simmons


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Youthful Praise


West Union Missionary Baptist Church celebrated their 106th Year Anniversary during the month of February. Over the Valentine's week-
end the church held its 3rd Annual Anniversary Banquet at which time, the pastor, Rev. Leroy C. Kelly's second anniversary was also
celebrated. The youth of West Union are shown here with their sponsor, Mrs. Sandra Cummings Thompson, making presentation to
Pastor Kelly expressing their appreciation for his much welcomed encouragement and support.

Organization Offers Help Locating College Tuition Assistance


A conservative esti-
mate of college costs for a
full-time student runs from
$10,000-$30,000; high
cost colleges can run from
$40,000-$100,000!
Most parents and stu-
dents think that scholar-
ships are only for the stu-
dents with excellent
grades, low-income fami-
lies, or the athletically
inclined.
A small example of the
numerous scholarships
available to students
include: handicapped
Student Scholarships,
members of a Church
Scholarships, Scholarships
for "C" Students, Veteran
Children's Scholarships,
Scholarships for
Minorities and more.
Though the majority of
scholarships are from the
federal Government. and
are merit and/or need-


based, millions of dollars
are available to students
from private sector schol-
arships.
S Much of private sector
financial aid goes unused
because the parents and
students do not know how
or where to apply.
There are organizations
that have spent hundreds
of hours in research locat-
ing scholarship sources.
The u.S. Commission
for Scholastic Assistance-
College Bound is such an
organization and supplies
the public with over 1,000
different private scholar-
ships sources.
The scholarship list
include the scholarship
names, addresses, applica-
tion deadlines, summaries
about the scholarships and
the amount the scholarship
will pay the student.
Many scholarships pay


the entire tuition; others
can be applied towards
tuition, living expenses,
and/or other fees.
Most scholarships can
be used at junior colleges,
career and vocational


schools, four-year col-
leges, graduate schools,
medical and law schools.
For information on
obtaining these scholar-
ships lists, send a self-
addressed, stamped,


business size, #10 enve-
lope to: The U.S.
Commission for
Scholastic Assistance, P.
O. Box 650067, Potomac
Falls, VA 220165-0067.


FIND OUT HOW

YOU CAN APPEAR

IN PREP RAP




CALL


__904/ 766-8834


U~ -- -- --' -- -


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-2/March 11, 2006






The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page B-3/March 11, 2006


7'l W COLLEGE



CAREER

CORNER
By Rose Rennekamp


Start Looking Now
For Summer Fun
It's not even time for
spring break, yet spots in
summer camps, enrich-
ment programs and sum-
mer school are already fill-
ing up.
The deadlines are
looming for many of the
summer activities that can
entertain and educate your
children from grade school
through high school.
When I think about
summer camp, my memo-
ries take me back to Camp
Hantesa. We learned
crafts, how to make dinner
over a campfire and lots of
great songs. You can still
experience places like
Camp Hantesa, of course,
but there is a huge variety
of camps available today.
The summer before
sixth grade my son spent a
week at an entrepreneurial
camp sponsored by the
Kauffman Foundation and
hosted by a local universi-
ty.
By the end of the week,
he and his buddies had
business plans that really
'made lot of sense.
My son not only.
learned the basics about
starting a business, he also
developed a new mindset
and still considers starting
his own business as one of
many career options.
Summer activities can
be much more than a way
to keep the kids occupied
while they're out of school.
They can help younger
children discover new pas-
sions.
I know an eighth grad-
er who spent a couple of
weeks last summer taking
a web design class through


a program at a local col-
lege.
He then took some
computer classes during
the school year, and has
since decided that he may
be interested in pursuing a
career in some kind of
computer programming or
information technology.
Students who need
help in specific subjects in
school could benefit from
intensive learning over the
summer.
By looking over your
student's grade reports and
standardized test scores,
you can see what areas
could use some more in-
depth study.
Summer school may
not be the way most stu-
dents dream of spending
their summer, but the pro-
grams and classes offered
over the summer are often
a lot more "fun" than the
classes offered during the
traditional school year.
They usually allow stu-
dents the chance to get out
of the classroom and apply
the skills they learn.
One high school soph-
omore I know spent a
month at summer school
last summer, earning an
extra science credit. She
tells me, "I wouldn't do
summer school for just
anything, but this was real-
ly cool."
Normally not a big fan
of science, the chance to
spend a week on the beach
in Texas, and another
week camping and hiking
in the desert at Big Bend
National Park pushed her
to check out the ecology
class.
SWhile her favorite part
of the session was the free


time on the beach, she had
to admit that taking the
class allowed her to better
understand what she'd
learned in her freshman
biology class.
Summer programs can
also help high school stu-
dents decide on a college
or a major. I recently
spoke to a high school sen-
ior who spent a week last
summer at a university as
part of an engineering
enrichment program for
high school students.
She said that living in
the university's dorms,
walking around campus
and interacting with stu-
dents and professors
helped her decide that was
the college she wanted to
attend. She's been accept-
ed to that university and
plans to attend in the fall.
While many parents
and children would never
give up the weeks spent at
camps like Camp Hantesa,
summer classes and pro-
grams that help students
when they return to school
could be just as benefi-
cial.
Talk to the school's
counselor to find out
what's available for stu-
dents in your area.
And maybe your stu-
dent will come home
ready to start a business
that will pay for college,
not only the best s'mores
recipe he brought home
from camp last year.


Rose Rennekamp is
the vice president of com-
municationsfor ACT She
is a mom and has a mas-
ter's of education in guid-
ance and counseling. For
more college and career-
planning information,
visit www.actstudentorg.
Have a question you want.
answered in a future col-
umn? Send a letter to this
newspaper or e-mail Rose
atAskRose@act org.


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Bill Cosby Helps Raise $1,351,410


For MaliVai Washington Kids Foundation


Bill Cosby talks to Jacksonville kids behind stage at
The Florida Theatre.


Bill Cosby, one of
Anieridas most esteemed
comedians and entertain-
ers, performed in
Jacksonville last Thursday
to help raise funds for the
MaliVai Washington Kids
Foundation (MWKF).
The show was held at
the Florida Theatre where
Mr. Cosby performed in


front of a packed house.
The event raised
$1,351,410 in campaign
pledges, sponsorships and
ticket sales.
All proceeds from the
benefit show go to support
MWKFs Capital
Campaign to build a Youth
Tennis & Education
Complex in one of


Jacksonville's most
impoverished areas.
Cosby has had an
unparalleled career in tele-
vision and is well known
for his support of charities
around the 'country.
Cosbys success in front of
and behind the, camera
truly place him in a class
all his own.
His presence here in
Jacksonville is sure to
have a lasting impact on
the lives of many local
youth that need it most.
This foundation saves
lives, said Cosby in an
interview before the show.
They really support and
promote the student in stiu-
dent athlete. That is very
important. If they just sup-
ported the athlete, I proba-
bly wouldn't be here.
The MaliVai
Washington Kids


Foundation (MWKF) was
established by 96
Wimbledon finalist
MaliVai Washington to
introduce tennis as a tool
to develop positive life
skills and encourage aca-
demic achievement in
youth who otherwise
might not be exposed to
the sport.
MWKF runs a compre-
hensive five-day-a-week
after-school program in
Durkeeville and has intro-
duced tennis into the lives
of more than 14,000 local
children.
"I could not be more
pleased that Mr. Cosby,
would take the time out to
recognize our efforts to
support the youth in our.
community," said MWKF
Founder and President,
MaliVai Washington. We
really appreciate him


donating his time and tal-
ents to our cause. We
could not have asked for a
better event.
The Youth Tennis &
Education Complex (open
Fall 2006) will serve as the
central home for all
MWKF' programs and
services. It consists of
nine tennis courts and
additional recreational
facilities.
A 9200- square-foot
academic and enrichment
building offers four class-
rooms, a multi-media cen-
ter (including computer
labland lending- library),
multipurpose room,
kitchen, teen room, fitness
room, locker rooms and
more.
For more information
about programs, events
and/or activities visit
www.malwashington.com.


Applications Available For TYDI's Florida American

Pre-Teen And Teen Scholarship Competition


" .


Maya Woods, 10, of New Jersey is LaSade Hobson, 17, of Detroit, MI is
the 2005 TYDI National Talented Pre- the 2005 TYDI National Teen
Teen. Princess.


Talented Youth Development, Inc. (TYDI) invites all Florida
talented youth to compete for the title of TYDI's Florida
Talented Pre-teen, Talented Teen, and Teen princess 2006 in
sunny Orlando during the Third annual TYDI's Miss American
scholarship Program July 6-9. The coronation will be held at
the Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites Universal Orlando located at
5905 Kirkman Rd.
An informational session will be held on Monday, April 3.
For more information and application, please call 492-0946 or
register online at www.TYDI.org Florida winners may win up
'to $1,5000 in scholarships and automatically become eligible
for the national title to be awarded the very same night.
Delegates from as far away as Washington State and New jersey
are also heading to the sunshine state t compete for the nation-
al title. '
The three-day competition allows female d legates ages 8-
18 to. compete in self-expression, poise and pre entation, com-
munity service, interview, and the performing arts. A non per-
forming arts category is also available. Three national titles to
be awarded include TYDI's American Talented Pre-teen,


Talented Teen, and Teen Princess.
Delegates and their families will enjoy a visit to a Walt Disney theme park, welcome luncheon, etiquette and self-esteem workshop, pizza party,
and fun production rehearsals. Past participants include singers and actors with Broadway credits from Walt Disney's ."The Lion King" and film,
"Cookout." TYDI is a non-profit, tax-exempt organization providing scholarship opportunities to youth gifted in academics and the performing
arts. Since 2000, over $20,000 in scholarships and prizes have been awarded to participants through its programs and affiliations.


A, .1


The Fflorida Star/Prelp Rap


Page: B-4Q/March 11, 2006







Hip Hop Under The Big Top!

























S ---UniverSoul Circus, the only African-
VAmerican owned circus in the United
S, ... .at Norwood Shopping Center, 5290
.,Norwood Ave. Ticket prs
























^---^ Top" extravaganza on March 8, per-



.the Caribbean Dancers. A juggling
.team displays their talent in the mid-
and z, ke ._.. e w.










UniverSoul Circus, the only African-
American owned-circus in the United
SStates, is in Jacksonville March 8-12
Sat Norwood Shopping Center, 5290a
Norwood Ave. Ticket prices range
from $10 to $26. Before the circus
-.. .3~r opened it's "Hip-Hop Under The Big
_""A Top" extravaganza on March 8, per-
(1 former gave Jacksonville children a
. sneak preview. In the top left frame
N, R "Myoungsters take center stage with
the Caribbean Dancers. A juggling
". team displays their talent in the mid-
: ,`. .die frame at left. In the bottom left.,
,,-frame are Jacksonville City Council
i.% vi persons Reggie Fullwood, Mia Jones
PY- and Pat Locket Felder with Zandy
"Zeke" Charles Assistant Ring
SMaster. Shown in the bottom right
frame, "Zeke" presents a pair of cir-
cus tickets to a lucky kid.


(PHOTOS BY FRANK POWELL)


The Florida Star/Prep Rap


Page 13-5/Mlarch 1'1, 2006






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THE FLORIDA STAR


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FLORIDA STAR


West Union Missionary Baptist Church




Hosts 3rd Annual Anniversary Banquet


Deacon Emory Jackson, Miss, the granddaughter of Rev. James W. Henry of
Summerville Missionary Baptist Church, give a standing ovation to West Union
Missionary Baptist Church Pastor Leroy C. Kelly.


LEFT FRAME: Rev. Leroy C. Kelly (left) presents Valerie Redmon (right) with the first
Ruth Cummings Solomon Outstanding Church Member of the Year Award for going
the extra miles in service to the Church. RIGHT: Mrs. Ruth Cummings Solomon (seat-
ed) a 91 year member of West Union Missionary Baptist Church and daughter, Norma
Solomon White.
By Marsha Dean Phelts were sponsored. hand.


Members of the West
Union Missionary Baptist
Church celebrated their
106th Year Anniversary dur-
ing the month of February.
Throughout the month pro-
grams from various church
groups and organizations


Over. the Valentine's
weekend they held their 3rd
Annual Anniversary
Banquet. Chairman of this
event for the last three years
has been Sister Lillian
Smith. Hundreds of church
members along, with their
families and friends were on


The Pastor's Rev. Leroy
C. Kell's second anniver-
sary was also celebrated.
Rev. Kelly has been a life-
time member of this church
that he was called to lead
August of 2003. The Theme
for the celebrations was
"Keep the Fire Burning."


Seated from left are, Altamese Kelly Powell, Kelly Scurry, Regina Kelly-Scurry with
West Union Organist Gloria taylor and Mrs. Eva C. Lamar.


LEFT FRAME: Deacon and Mrs. Andre (Deborah) Bell and their daughter, Kyla. RIGI
FRAME: Mrs. Lillian Smith, Chairwoman of the3rd Annual Anniversary Banquet.


Rev. James W. Henry, Pastor
of Summerville Missionary
Baptist Church was the ban-
quet speaker.
The banquet was held in
the elegant facilities at the
Philippian Hall. The stand-
ing pillars of red and white
floral arrangements dis-
played throughout the large
hall added to its splendor.
Red and white arrangements
in crystal and gold draped
vases were centerpieces for


each table.
The delicious and filling
food was prepared and
served by Phillipian's
Catering Service.
The Anniversary
Banquet was presided over
by Deacon Andre'Bell. Rev.
Leroy Kelly thanked his
church members and family '
for their support and pre-
sented Sister Valarie
Redmon with the Ruth C.
Solomon Outstanding


Church Member of the Year
Award. He also paid a trib-
ute to Mrs. Solomon for the
support that she has given to
him and the church through-
out her lifetime. She has
been in this church the entire
91 years of her life. Other
presentations were made to
Mr. Fred Andrews and Mrs.
Marva Rozier Love. The
youth groups of the church
made a presentation to Rev.
Kelly.


Innovative Educational Program Offered At Ribault High School


Jean Ribault Senior High School has embarked on a new
program to increase the academic rigor on the campus. The
Early College High School Program as its name suggests
affords students the opportunity to obtain their high school
diploma and college credit simultaneously.
Students can earn college credit as early as 9th and up to
60 hours (equivalent to an AA degree) by 12th grade. The
program was. designed to raise achievement levels among
students of color, students with low socioeconomics, and/or
students that are first generation college attendees.
The learning environment is to be purposeful, challeng-
ing and relevant to the world at large. Such preparation will
make the transition to full time college students in the 11th
and 12th grades, and ultimately the transfer to a university at
the end of the fdur year high school career, a smooth one.
The program's intended purpose is to prepare students aca-
demically during their high school tenure in order to increase
the likelihood of students completing their college educa-
tion.
The program of study was developed by the Duval
County School District in conjunction with Florida
Community College at Jacksonville, North Campus. -The
program meets requirements for both high school graduation
and an Associate of Arts degree for use in a parallel program
at the university level. All of the courses in the high school
portion are honors (advanced) level classes. The college
program portio;of the program was deve ped by identify-


ing courses that 1) meet dual enrollment courses for high
school graduation, 2) meet AA degree requirements, and 3)
are university parallel program prerequisite requirements. In
the first year of the program students start as full time high
school students. Over a two-year period students.progress to
all college courses. In the 11th grade students are enrolled in
about 9 hours per semester of college courses and at least 12
hours per semester in the 12th grade. The program also
includes:
Summer bridge activities taken before students enter.
the program. Summer bridge activities and/or course
work to keep students on track for graduation.
Instructional support activities for 9th and 10th
grade students when high school is in session and college is
not in session. *Organized academic support for students
beyond the regular school day.
Mentoring, monitoring and counseling for students
on the college campus until high school graduation. Focus
on students meeting requirements for Florida Bright Futures
Scholarships. Required capstone activities.
For students who earn a C or better in their college course
work all tuition and textbooks are provided at no cost to the/
students. Transportation during the 3rd and 4th years, activ-
ity fees and incidental expenses are the only financial
responsibilities of the students and parents.
The classes of the program are small learning communi-
ties. The enrollment goal is ultimately 400 to 500 4udents


within the high school. High academic and behavioral
expectations are imperative to student success and are non
negotiable at Ribault and on the college campus setting; con-
sequences for actions below the expectation are strictly
enforced. Except for a small number of required 9th grade
elective courses (Health, Personal Fitness, and Physical
Education), all high school courses are taken with Early
College Staff only. Students move exclusively between the
staff members. A variety of instructional delivery methods
are used, including lectures, note taking, and cooperative
learning. Students share common areas on the Ribault cam-
pus (i.e. restroom facilities, cafeteria, library, and computer
labs); They may also participate in sports and any extracur-
ricular activities that do not require class time during the
school day, such as high school ROTC, art or music.
For the student that wants to get a "jump start" on his/her
college career, the Early College High School at Ribault is
the avenue to achieve that. The Early College High School
Program not only prepares students for college, but provides
them with an opportunity to assimilate into a college setting
as early as 9th grade. The Early College High School as
Ribault is paving the road to early and future success.
/For more information or to schedule a tour of the facili-
ties, contact: Jewel A. Johnson, Director, 3 7 0 1
Winton Drive, Jacksonville, FL 32208, Johnsonj21@educa-
tioncentral.org email, or (904) 924-3092, ext. 136 office
(904) 982-3185 cellular


IVIAK(,H 11, LUUO


sA Dez1 77 3nnX


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PAGEC-2 1" vui, M H.120


Ask Deanna! is an advice column known for its fearless approach to reality-based sub-
jects!

Dear Deanna!
As a mother, I've found myself in the middle of a feud ",
between my daughter and her high school friends. A few girls
have teamed up and they beat her up. I didn't say much. The
drama is brewing again and rumors are going around about ; ''
another fight. I've decided that if they jump my daughter ,-
again, I'm going to help her fight these girls. Should I let this
happen or do I need to get their parents involved?
Patricia (New York, NY) ';:

Dear Patricia :
You should talk to the parents and authorities first and fight these children second.
Give the parents an opportunity to intervene and help with the prevention. From that
point, if they don't respond, document your actions and step in as needed. As an adult,
you should make the attempt to talk to these girls and get to the root of the problem. If
that doesn't work, get ready to fight a gang of girls to protect your daughter and keep it
moving.

Dear Deanna!
My boyfriend has lost his mind. He made the decision that he wanted to date 3 women
and still have a relationship with me. He's a truck driver and is away all the time so it
would make sense because I don't have much time with him anyway. He told me things
wouldn't change and I should respect him for being honest. Is it wrong for me to give this
a try or should I leave him?
Anonymous (Charleston, SC)

Dear Anonymous:
You're silly if you stay. This relationship would include a total of 5 people, which
magnifies your chances of sexual diseases, HIV and more. If you're not enough woman,
for him then you need to send him packing. He's had several women from the time he
met you and decided to share before he gets caught. Leave him high and dry because you
deserve more than what this buster is giving you.

Dear Deanna!
I'm having, a hard time dealing with my wife and I'm thinking of divorce. We've had
financial problems, trust. issues and differences for 3 years of our 5-year marriage. We.
married in a hurry because she got pregnant but I would've proposed regardless. I've tried
counseling, sacrificing, and everything. I'm stressed out and now taking medication.
What can we do before we hurt each other or before one of us has a nervous breakdown?
Preston (Milwaukee, WI)
Dear Preston:
You got married too fast for the wrong reasons and didn't have time to start things the
right way. Out of all.your complaints, you haven't mentioned prayer, faith or together-
ness. It takes two for a tangle and if your wife is part of the burden, you need to bring her
in for the solution. Make the ultimate sacrifice and try again with your wife fully involved
and you'll see you can work things out together in stead of killing yourself to do it alone.

Write Ask Deanna! Email:, askdeannal@yahoo.com or Deanna M, 264 S. La Cienega,
Suite 1283, Beverly Hills, CA 90211. Visit her Web site, at www.askdeanna.com.


Churches Step up AIDS Campaign this Weekend

By Hazel Trice Edney, NNPA Washington Correspondent

WASHINGTON (NNPA) Seventeen years ago, some pastors were actually
afraid to get into the same baptism pool with people who had AIDS. The deadly dis-
ease and its causal virus, HIV, were taboo conversations even in the pulpit.
Now, thousands of Black ministers are not only addressing AIDs in their sermons,
but for the 17th year an increasing number will actually participate in a seven-
day annual conference March 5-11 to pray for the healing of AIDS around the world
and to educate themselves on dealing with it in their communities.
"There is a lot of good news to report in terms of how far Black ministers have
come on the subject of HIV and AIDS. We have really some serious models of HIV
ministries in Black churches today," says Pemessa Seele, founder and chief execu-
tive officer of the Balm in Gilead, Inc., now 17 years old. "But, certainly there are
far too many Catholics who are still not addressing the issues. But we can certainly
point to some AIDS ministries with denominational leaders who are actively giving
their voice to HIV. There's movement. There's major movement among the Black
churches on AIDS and HIV."
That movement has been gradual over the past 25 years since the first cases of
AIDS were reported in the U. S. in 1981.
"I think the major drawback is that people can not move from their belief that
AIDS is a homosexual disease," says Seele. "And the issues around people's feelings
and beliefs regarding homosexuality has stopped them from getting educated."
Church leaders interested in getting involved can visit the event's Website at
www.balmingilead.org.,
Rev. W. Franklyn Richardson, senior pastor of the Grace Baptist Church in Mount
Vernon, N.Y. agrees that stigmas have stymied AIDS education.
"Suspicions, misinformation, interpretations of God's vengeance for sin corrupt-
ed the church's ability to have an appropriate response,".says Richardson. "But over
time, information has gotten out on HIV/AIDS, how it is passed on. Light has helped
disperse the darkness."
Richardson will be just one of the prominent voices at the conference this year.
When Seele held her first Balm in Gilead conference in New York in 1989, only
50 churches participated, This year, she is expecting between 15,000 and 20,000
Black church-based AIDS ministry teams.
Some of the most prominent voices from America's Black churches have commit-
ted to attend. They include: Bishop Gregory G.M. Ingram, president, Council of
Bishops, African Methodist Episcopal Church; Bishop George W.C. Walker, senior
bishop, African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church; Bishop Marshall Gilmore, senior
bishop, Christian Methodist Episcopal Church; Rev. Stephen John Thurston, presi-
dent; National Baptist Convention of America; Rev. Dr. Major Lewis Jenison. pres-
ident, Progressive National Baptist Convention; Rev. Dr. William J. Shaw, president,
National Baptist Convention, USA; Rev. Dr. Arlee Griffin, president, American
Baptist Churches, USA; and the Rev. Canon Nelson Pinder, president, Union of
Black Episcopalians.
"Education is the most important key in eliminating this dreaded disease," says
Walker, senior bishop, AME Zion Church, in a statement. "And the church is certain-
ly one major medium through which this can be accomplished over a period of time."
The focus of discussions about the cause of AIDS has changed over the years and
broadened outside of the homosexual community to involve the majority of church.
congregations, says Seele.
"Eighty percent of all women affected with HIV in this country today are Black
women. And they're getting it from heterosexual sex," she says. "Where Black
women are affected, children are affected, where the family is affected, the commu-
nitylis affected."
Whereas the taboos used to be about homosexuality, there are now reservations
about the cause of the HIV growth in Black women, says Seele.
"We are dealing with multiple sex partners with men who are married, men who
are in the church," she says. "We are talking about bi-sexual men, men who are mar-
ried, who are in the church, who are deacons, who are pastors. So, we're not just talk-
ing about, you know, the negative 'down low brother.' We're talking about the real-
ity of life. Just the gentlemen who are the leaders in our community."
The Center for Disease Control and Prevention reports that AIDS is the fourth-
leading cause of death among women ages 25-44 in America; the leading cause of
death among African-American women ages 25 to 34; the fifth largest leading cause
of death for people 25-44 years old in the United States, and the leading cause of.
death for African-American men ages 35-44.
Even as thp statistics are well saturated in the community and the Balm participa-
tion numbers have increased, there is still not enough education in the Black church,
says Richardson.
"Still, the place where we are today is not where we need to be," he says. "It's a
place of more knowledge, but it's still a place of apathy. And also still a place of
whispering, a place of discrimination, that helps .to foster and add to the
nrumbers...Transparency, speaking out about it will help cut back the affect of
SHIV/AIDS."

EAGER TO EARN MONEY NOW?


You can begin as soon as you want and earn as much as you want

through The Florida Star as a member of our Sales Team. Reap the

benefits of being in the Media -- Join the Team
Call: Dan Evans at:

(904) 766-8834 or

(904) 248-8188

"The People's Choice"

Serving this community for 55 Years


MARCH 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR


- I -- ^






'irl nIn


GETTING



TO KNOW US

*Profiles of area businesses and business persons whose ads appear in The Florida
Star. To place your ad and profile call (904) 766-8834.

MAMA D Academy
Doreszell Nash, her students call her "Mama D",
has always wanted to be an educator, but because she
i-- was a teenage mom, many thought that dream would
be unreachable. mama D is now a certified teacher in
the areas of K-6. She holds a Master's degree in
.: .Curriculum and Instruction and is pursuing her doc-
torate in psychology.
S, .',' Mama D will use her creative and innovative tal-
S*:' =" ents to educe (bring forth) the intellect of the students
S, in her care. she is a nurturing mother of five children
S. with varying academic abilities. This experience had
Senhanced her natural ability to interact with and edu-
S cate children of many diverse backgrounds.
Nash. says, "Educators and mentors should be
>;: .. careful not to misinfluence the youth from his or her
career/purpose in life just because the child has made
,- ,a few mistakes. Through determination, persever-
ance, and the will to survive there is always success."
Doreszell Nash Mama D uses National Education Standards
Doreszel Nashinstead of the Florida Sunshine State Standards, which
all public schools in Florida use. Nash feels that the National Standards better prepare the
student to enter college, the goal for all of her students.
"Instruction that is guided by National Standards allows students the opportunity to learn
what their peers throughout the country learn; thus, empowering the students to compete in
this global society, on a collegial level," said Nash.
According to Nash, when the government's public schools haven't benefited your child
by providing him or her with a well-rounded education, full of experiences that will guide
him or her to a successful/purposeful life, then Homeschool is the key. "this is your right, as
a parent, to take control of your child's education; even if you have to teach him or her your-
self!," says Nash. ,
Families that need assistance with this delightful duty or who may simply want their child
to have a highly qualified educator as their child's teacher, there is tutoring available to assist
your family in this new school, better known as Homeschool.
Mama D offers homeschool services and tutoring services for students in grades K
through 9th that include, but are not limited to: 30-minute seminars on establishing your
child as a homeschool student,-small group and One-on-One instruction in the areas of
English (i.e., reading, writing, grammar, listening/viewing/speaking), math, science, social
studies, and black awareness (i.e., African traditions of love and acceptance and Black
History)
Special packages are available for families that receive tutoring in more than one subject;
as well as, families that have multiple students.
Mama D plans to open a private school in the near future using African/African-
American Histor as a foundation for her curriculum.
For more information about Mama D and her services call (904) 751-4500: or visit her
website, www.mamadacademyorg

Historic Mt. Zion A.M.E. Church

Celebration Continues Through July


Historic Mt. Zion challenged the membership
African has been located at to demonstrate the faith and
the corer of Beaver and work necessary to maintain
newman Streets since 1866. the sanctuary and the min-
The church recently istries it shelters.'
launched a six observance of The second 'observance
its 140th anniversary with a of the 140th anniversary will
review of its origin, take place on Sunday, March
To kickoff the obser 12 at 10:00; a.m. The pro-
vance the Blanche R. gram will focus on the role
Coleman Club, the oldest of Historic Mt. Zion in the
club in the church assisted establishment of Boy
by Dr. C. B. McIntosh, Scouting for black boys -in
Chairman Pro Tem of the Duval County.
Trustee Board, presented an The first charter for a
informative pictorial narra- Boy Scout troop for minori-
tive of the Romanesque ties was granted to Mt. Zion
architectural design and as a result of the vision and,
stained glass windows of the efforts of the late David H.
sanctuary. Dwight.
The deep '-vaulted :The influence of Mt.
Romanesque ceiling of the Zion on Boy Scouting in the
main sanctuary is acousti- region will be a-component
call prescribed for the zm. of the annual observance of
zp, zmoller pipe organ, Men's Fellowship Day.
installed in .1908. The celebration of the
The organ is the only 140th anniversary will con-
manual pumped leathered tinue through July. Each
bellowed blower organ in program will feature a min-
t he ci ty. istry which influenced the
The 450 pipe instrument development of educational,
has not played for worship cultural, political/civic insti-
service since 1960. The. tutions and programs in the
organ has been restored local community.
nearly to completion and Following is a list of
should be in concert order programs;
by the end of the 140th year March: The Role Of Mt.
'celebration. : Zion in the establishment of
S. The theme for the 140th Boy Scouting in the African-
anniversary observance is : American community.
Faithfully Filling Our April: The History of
Legacy. Edward Waters College
The review of the origin Affiliation with Mt. Zion.
of the magnificent structure' May: Significant
reminded the membership of Historical Contribution by
Their foremothers and Women of Mt. Zion.
fathers who in truly 'hard June: Contributions and
times erected this, sanctuary.. Civic Involvement of Mt.
S The openingbservance Zion.


J.ul): Pipe Organ Concert
featuring the M.P. Moller
Organ installed in 1908.'
The Rev. Frederick D.
Richardson, Pastor and
members of It. Zion invite
the public' to join the.
anniversary celebrations.


A STAR PAGE C-3


Jacksonville Prayer Breakfast

Features Carla Harris


Carla Harris
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
-Bishop Kenny High School
alumna, national recording
artist and one of Fortune
magazine's "50 Most
Powerful Black
Executives," Carla Harris
will highlight the 2006
Greater Jacksonville Prayer
Breakfast.
U.S. Congressman
Ander Crenshaw and
Florida Senator Tony Hill
will host the March 21 event
focusing the power of prayer
on community issues such
as murder, crime, drugs and
racial tensions.
Harris, an accomplished
investment banker and man-
aging director at Morgan
Stanley. Global Markets,
released her second best-
selling gospel CD last fall.
She recently performed to a
packed Carnegie Hall. Also
a renowned motivational
speaker, Harris was named:
by Essence magazine as one
of 50
"Women Who Are
Shaping the World." She
will deliver a positive mes-
sage of hope for those trying
to make a difference.
The Prayer Breakfast has
been organized to gather
people oil the First Coast in
prayers of thanksgiving and
unity for the peace and pros-
perity of our community.

Northeast Florida
Acquires Its First
Pentacam
Corneal Tomography
JACKSONNVILLE, FL -
Introducing in Northeast
Florida for an impact all
over the world. Dr. Arun C.
Gulani. Idcal ophthalmolo-
gist .and well known Laser
and corneal specialist has
recently acquired the First
Corneal Tomography (CT)
system.
Known as the World's
first Scheimpflug Imaging
system for use in eye sur-
gery, the PENTACAM liter-,
ally takes CAT scans of the
cornea and the anterior seg-
ment of the eye. This tech-
nology raises the safety of
patient selection and out-
com'es predictability in
Laser Vision Surgery.
The PENTACAM for the
first time can provide intri-
cate information for corneal
.surgical planning and even
understand complications in
3-Dimension reconstruction
of the entire anterior cham-
ber of the eye.
Dr.Gulani is 'applying
this technology to the whole
spectrum of refractive sur-
gery (surgery for removing
glasses) and has authored: a
book, chapter for the benefit'.
of eye surgeons all over the
world.
He will be teaching the;
principles of this new tech-
nology at the upcoming
National meeting for Lasik
and Refractive eye surgeons
(American Society of
Cataract & Refractive
Surgery) to be held in San
Francisco, California in the*
third week of March. w


said Fr. Peter Church, one of
the event leaders.
The breakfast's diverse
steering committee is co-
chaired by local business
and civic leaders Doug
Milne and Carlton Jones.
The breakfast will be
held from 7:15 a.m. to 8:45
a.m. at the Hyatt Regency
Riverfront Hotel. Single
tickets, table sponsorships


and premium sponsorship
packages are still available.
Sponsors have made it
possible for students arid
workers in compassionate
ministries to obtain free
tickets. For more informa-
tion, please call
904.733.1382 or visit
www.greaterj axprayer.com
prayer.com/> .


COMMUNITY


CAPTIONS

.4ioutncem'ients. meetings. happenings, and commnmir'
evtcrs scheduled in Jacksonville ant d thie surrounding area.
SORDID LIVES-Florida Community College
DramaW"orks to present "Sordid Lives" A\ward-%winning
black comedy\ about white trash not for chicken-hearted
on March 30 at 7:30 p.m.; March 31 at 8:00 p.m. April 1
at 2:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m.; April 2 at 2:00 p.m. in the
Nathan H. Wilson Center for the Arts. Studio Theatre at
FCCJ South Campus, 11901 Beach Blvd. Please be
advised this production contains strong language and con-
tent. No one under 17 \\ill be admitted unless accompa-
nied by an adult. For reservations or more information call
904.646.2222 or 904.632.3373.
MAYOR PEYTON'S BOOK CLUB MEMBERS
INVITED TO IMUSE.UM HOP- Jacksonville Mayor
John Pe\ton and the Jackson ille Children's Commission
invite all Ma\or Pe-ton's Book Club members to the sec-
ond annual Museum Hop, a reading celebration at four
Jackson\ ille museums on SaturdaN, March 25, 10 a.m. 2
p.m. Locations are Jacksonm ille Museum of Science and
History (NIOSH). 1025 Museum Circle:The Ritz Theatre
& LaVilla Museum. 829 N. Davis St.: Jacksonville
Museum of Modern Art JMIONIA). 333 N. Laura St.; and
The Cumnmer Museum of Art and Gardens. 829 Riverside
A\e. All families \ith current Nla\or's Book Club mem-
bers \%ill receive free admission to four Jacksonville muse-
trns. The event. which corresponds to the members'
March book. "We're Going to the Jacksonville Museums!".
\will feature literac\-themed activities, crafts and story
times throughout the day. A free trolley service will run
between each museum from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ever\ 10
minutes. Families are encouraged to bring a picnic lunch
or purchase concessions from \endors in Friendship
Fountain Park (next to MOSH) or Hemming Plaza (next to
.JMIO MA).
CHAMPS WALK- Project Reach Foundation will kick-
off its next CHAMPS Walk on April 8. 10:00 am 12:00
Noon (Orientation is from 9:45 a.m. 10:00 a.m.) at
Ribault Middle School located at 3610 Ribault Scenic
Drive. The public is invited to join Project Reach
Foundation as participants walk door-to-door and help
disseminate community resource information and encour-
age parental involvement in schools. The organization-
partners with community-based and faith-based organiza-
tions to promote education and community resources for
the families it serves. RSVP: 721-0042.
AEROBATICS, WARBIRDS AND MILITARY AIR-
CRAFT TO FILL SKIES ABOVE ANCIENT CITY-
An aerial extravaganza featuring performances by top aer-
obatic pilots, classic warbirds. militant demonstrations.
and fascinating aviation displays will thrill visitors to the
St. Augustine Air Show, May 6-7. at the St. Augustine
Airport. The event brings high performance excitement to
the skies above the nation's oldest city. Aerobatics will be
featured at the sho\\. with solo performances by some of
the very best in the business.
COCKTAIL COUTURE-A"Cocktail Couture" event to
benefit Dignity-U-Wear, a locally based non-profit organ-
ization %which provides brand new clothing to those in
need, will be held Thursday. March- 16, 6:00 p.m. 10:00
p.m. at Fogle Fine Art & Accessories located at 3312
Beach Blvd.. This year. beach bags will be created To
accompany several exciting raffles, the beach bags will be
live auctioned with all of the proceeds to benefit Dignity-
LU-Wear. The event is open to the public. For ticket cost.
contact Fogle Fine Art at (904) 296-1414 for additional
information.
5K RUN AND FITNESS VWALK-The Johnson Family
YMlCA presents the inaugural Celebrate Life 5K Run and
Fitness Walk Saturday, March 25 at 8:00 a.m. The run will
take place on Edgewood Avenue to Vernon Road, 45th
Street and Avenue B. There will also be a Tot Trot, Kids
Challenge run, free health screenings, and fun for the
entire family. To register call 765-3589 or stop by at 5700
Cleveland Rd.
WOMEN IN BUSINESS AWARDS-The Chamber's
Professional Women's Council is co-sponsoring with the
Women Business Owners of North Florida and the
Jacksonville Business Journal to host the 20th Annual
2006 Women in Business Awards Luncheon. The event
will recognize and honor individuals who epitomize suc-
cess in the business world. The event recognizes individu-
als in a number of categories, such as entrepreneurs, fran-
chisees, corporate leaders and pioneers in the -business
community. Activities begin at 10 a.m. and continue until
.1:30 p.m. on March 29 at WJCT. For more information
about individual seats, nominations, sponsorships, adver-
tising, tradeshow participation and registration, visit
www\v.theprofessionalwomenscouncil.org professionalwvomenscouncil.org>.
S-- -


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FAUE U-4 rlulvil- 01/11--


CIAA Commissioner Plays Race in Charlotte


By Cash Michaels, Special "[Jaymes] is very com-
to the NNPA from the portable with the quote," his
Wilmington Journal editor told The Wilmington
Journal.
RALEIGH, N.C. After six years of growth
(NNPA) Leon.Kerry, the in Raleigh that saw the
commissioner of the Central Division II tourney attract
Intercollegiate Athletic more than 110,000 specta-
Association, was in tors and generate upward of
Charlotte recently, basking $12 million for the local
in the glow of the 61st annu- economy in 2005, the CIAA
al CIAA Basketball chose Charlotte as its host
Tournament, but what he city until 2088, beginning
was quoted as telling a this week. Twelve histori-'
Raleigh newspaper about cally black institutions
why city leaders here lost make up the CIAA, and its
the popular event to the basketball tournament is the
Queen City has made jaws nation's third most popular.
drop. As part of its Charlotte
"They took us for grant- deal, the CIAA gets free use
ed because we're an of the new Charlotte
African-American compa- Bobcats basketball arena,
ny, Kerry is quoted as and more than $1 million
telling The News & dollars from the city for use
Observer in its February 27 for scholarships.
edition. In its bid to retain the
"They think we don't tournament, Raleigh not
know what's going on, but only virtually matched
this is a business." Charlotte dollar-for-dollar,
That racially-tinged but also offered to build
accusation flies in the face both a CIAA headquarters
of what has generally been and Hall of Fame, in effect
reported, and what those making the Capital City the
who worked hard several CIAA's new, and hopefully
years ago not only to bring permanent home.
the CIAA Tournament to When the decision to
Raleigh, but help nurture it take the Charlotte offer was
over the past six yeafs into made in December 2004,
one of the premier colle- Commissioner Kerry said
giate sporting events in the nothing about being "taken
nation that it is today, recall. for granted" by Raleigh as a
"I am shocked that that reason, and in fact, had
would be said," Raleigh never uttered/such a charge
Mayor Pro-tem arid City in the entire six years the
Councilman James West, an games were played here'.
African-American, said. "- "We wanted to keep the
"We [bent over backward] CIAA competitive," Kerry
to do everything that we told The News & Observer
could to support the com- then. "We didn't want this
missioner and the CIAA. thing t- become stale."
We thought [of the CIAA Regarding the allure of.
Basketball Tournamnent] as a Charlotte a city consid-
jewel anda golden-opportu- ered to b&the banking capi-
nity,, and I know, being on tal of the Southeast with
the inside and just observing both an NBA and NFL fran-
Mayor Carles Meeker, and chise, but also a city. beset
his genuie and sincere with severe crime problems
efforts todo everything pos- and a resegregated public
sible not\only to keep the school system Kerry,was
tournament, but do it in a starry-eyed.
very respectful way, that "This town is a happen-
there's no question in my itig town, and we want to
mind that [tle city] did not treat it that way," he boasted
take [the C AA] for grant- to the Charlotte Observer a
ed." year ago.
"West added, "The Like Raleigh, officials
record speaks for itself." are crossing their. fingers
.Before presstime, that a good experience for
Commissioner Kerry was the over 100,000 CIAA fans
contacted by phone at the expected in Charlotte this
CIAA Tournament in week will bode well for the
Charlotte. When. asked tournament staying in the
whether he indeed said that Queen City well beyond
the league was taken for 2008.
granted by Raleigh officials "If [Charlotte] does what
because "we're African- ;it always' does, when we.
American company," he ;have conventions, we can
railed. keep it forever," Johnson C.
S "No, no, I didn't say it Smith University President
was because .we're an. 'Dorothy Yancy. As enticing
African-American compa- as the prospect for growth in
ny: I said they 'took us for 'Charlotte is, Kerry made it
granted." Kerry said. "I did- : clear last year that part of
n't say it was because \ve the Ireasoning for being'
are Black." .' : there is to attract some of,
Because the sports 'the small Division II Black.
reporter \who wrote the schools .in neighboring
I N&O story, Jaymes Powell South Carolina and Georgia
Jr., was in Charlotte cover- ":to join the CIAA, especially
ing the CIAA Tournament/, since NCCU and Winston-
: his editor was contacted." Salem State University have


already made it known that
they're jumping ship to the
MEAC.
If that happens by 2008,
observers say don't be sur-
prised if Kerry entertains
moving the CIAA basketball
tourney to Atlanta, Ga., an
even bigger, and more cos-
mopolitan city than
Charlotte, with a distin-
guished history of Black
leadership in both business
and government, not to
mention a top media market.
Indeed, no one blames
Commissioner Kerry for
having big dreams for the
CIAA. But here in Raleigh,
they're still shocked that.he
chose to leave even a bigger
bad taste in the mouths of
loyal supporters here by.
alleging that the CIAA was
"taken for granted" because
of race.
"I don't agree with the
commissioner," Wake
County Commissioner
Harold Webb told The
Wilmington Journal. "The
Raleigh City Council and
Wake County
Commissioners, in good
faith, put up a real good
bid."
Webb, who is one of the
leaders in bringing the
MEAC Basketball
Tournament to Raleigh,
added that none of the pres-
idents from the Triangle's
three historically black
CIAA schools -St.
Augustine's College,' Shaw.
University and North
Carolina Central Uni\ ersit'
- ever voiced any discontent
with Raleigh or Wake
County efforts to promote
and enhance the CIAA tour-
nament.
"They were all pleased-
with the [RBC Center] arena
and everything else. I have
no idea why [Kerry] would
come up with that," Webb
said. "It shocked everybody,
and I've talked with several
people."
In fact, when the CIAA
Steering Committee a
group commissioned to
raise over $300,000 in spon-
sorships to fund scholar-
ships to all twelve CIAA
member schools -would
fall short in their goal, both
the city'and the county, for
the entire six-year period
from 2000 to 2005, would
make up the difference in
taxpayer dollars to make
sure the Black. schools
weren't shortchanged.
Though the Raleigh City
Council and Wake
Commission Board took
some heat for this practice,
both bodies always coun-
tered that the revenues gen-
erated by the weeklong
CIAA Tournament ,more
than made up for the tens of
thousands of dollars that had
to be allocated to make sure
the scholarship commit-
ments were met.
Another reason why any
charge of racial bias towards
the CIAA is suspect,


observers note, is that the
point man for the city with
the CIAA was Raleigh
Assistant City Manager
Lawrence Wray, an African-
American. And many of the
members of the steering
committee were also
African-American, includ-
ing Stanley Green, a vice
president of Mechanics and
Farmers Bank, a Black
bank.
"What our community
did with the CIAA for the
past six years in terms of
helping it to grow to unbe-
lievably record levels, and
the bids we put on the table
for the first two times we
retained it and the bid we
put on the table last year
when it went to Charlotte, I
think that is more than
enough evidence to prove
otherwise regarding
[Commissioner Kerry's]
comments." Scott Dupree,
director of sports marketing
for the Greater Raleigh
Convention & Visitors
Bureau told The
Wilmington Journal
Tuesday.
"I can say with absolute
certainty we never, in any
way, took the CIAA for
granted, and did everything
we could within reason to
retain it."
Kerry's comments, in
part, were criticism of the
deal the city of Raleigh
made with the Mid-Eastern
Athletic Conference, com-
prised of eleven Division 1
historically black universi-
ties throughout the South
and East Coast, the closest
to Raleigh being NC A&T
UniversitN in Greensboro
(though current CIAA mem-
bers North Carolina Central
University and Winston-
Salem State Uni\ersity will.
reportedly be moving to the
MEAC within the next few
years) to bring its less
renowned basketball tourna-
ment to the Capital City for
three years, beginning next
week.
The winner of that tour-
nament usually goes on to
compete in the 64-team
NCAA Basketball
Tournament. along with
UNC-Chapel Hill, Duke
University and NC State
Uni\ersit'y.
The N&O story, written
by staff sports reporter
Jaymes Powell Jr., has
Kerry charging that the
MEAC got a better deal -to
come to Raleigh than the


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CIAA got to stay.
In his exclusive inter-
view with The Wilmington
Journal Wednesday about
the controversy, Kerry
became angry, using pro-
fanity at one point as he
insisted that Raleigh offi-
cials tried to take advantage
of him and his league.
"They took us for grant-
ed, and let me give you
proof," Kerry said.. "You
look at the hotel rates they
gave to MEAC, you look at
everything they gave them
versus what they gave me,,
and, not until I 'left, they
were playing hardball, man.
And when I left, they gave
the whole show to the
MEAC just to get them in
there. OK?"
"M1y hotel rate at the
Marriott was $144. The
MEAC rate, is $95. They)
reduced the rate at the
Embass) Suites, [Hotel].
Their parking is free,
They're doing a whole lot
of different things. They're
doing [now] what I asked
them to do as far as parking.
They just take us for grant-
ed."
"But you know, I'm past
that maria an irate Kerry
continued. "I said they took
us: for granted man.
Somebody else added
'...the African-American
company,' but if you want
to put that there, fine. They
took us for granted, that's
no lie, they took us for
granted.'"
When asked why didn't
he make the "being taken
Sfor granted" charge last year
when Raleigh was negotiat-


ow*.





a"l

B s




I:

.~1 Ir.


iskets
ags

s i

ts


ursday Friday
- 8 p.m.
urday
.- 6 p.m.


ing to keep the CLAA tour-
ney, a frustrated Kerry
blasted back, "I said that
last year. man. Somebody
:keeps bringing this s--- up. I
said when I left. You look in
the paper.. .this is not a new
quote, man."
When told this was the
first time anyone has ever
heard. it,. Kerry replied,
"I'm sorry; do your
research.
This is not a new quotee"
Scott Dupree. director of
sports marketing for the
Greater Raleigh Convention
& Visitors Bureau told The
Wilmingont- Journal after
'Kerry's quotes which h \\ere
taped, were read back to
him. that the proof of
Raleigh's sincerity, is in the
pudding.
The CIAA was offered
$1 million in cash to stay in
Raleigh for the next three
years. Dupree says. The
MEAC was offered, and
accepted, $565,000 to come
to Raleigh.
In addition to the mil-
lion, the CIAA was also
offered $100,000 to offset
any expenses brought on by
"parking at the RBC Center.
But the CIAA turned the
entire' package down in
favor of Charlotte's $1.3
million deal.
"We didn't leave on any
bad terms, and I don't know
why the commissioner
would be saying those kinds
of things," Councilman
James West said.. "I don't
think that's good for any; of
us.because we're all trying
to do the very best we can."


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++ 290 /V+urwicht S tree'


MA4RCH 11, 2006


ILT n)nIDA .CTAR


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MACH11 206FLRIA TA PGEC-


Pro Baseball Remembers


Hall Of Famer Kirby Puckett


Jimmy Smith To Be

Inducted In Bob Hayes

Hall Of Fame For 2006


Kirby Puckett


FORT MYERS, Fla. The Minnesota Twins paid trib-
ute to Kirby Puckett when they played Wednesday, March 8


Tiger Wood Streaking

Towards Masters


Tiger Woods
Tiger Woods won the
Ford Championship at Doral
in unlikely fashion Sunday,
making bogey on his last
two holes to turn a seeming-
ly comfortable situation into
a one-shot victory, making
him the first player in 25
years to win back-to-back
on the Blue Monster.
Woods closed with a 3-
under 69 to hold off Toms
and Colombian rookie
Camilo Villegas, giving him
three victories worldwide in
his first five tournaments of
the year.
Woods won the


Amrerican Express
Championship last October
when John Daly missed a 3-
foot par putt on the second
playoff hole. He won the
Buick Invitational in the
second hole of a playoff
when Jose Maria Olazabal
missed a 4-foot par putt
down the slope. And he won
in Dubai in a playoff when
Ernie Els hit into the water
and made bogey.
He enhanced his reputa-
tion as golfs best closer by
improving to 34-3 on the
PGA Tour when he has at
least a share of the 54-hole
lead, and he's 20-0 when his
lead is at least two shots
going into the final round.
Woods finished at 20-
under 268 for his 48th career
victory on the PGA Tour,
and the 13th time he has suc-
cessfully defended his title.
After his third victory in
five starts this.year, Woods
was asked about his confi-
dence.
"Pretty high, considering
I've put myself there in vir-
tually every event," he said.


Culpepper Seeks Release

From Minnesota Vikings

Quarterback Duante Culpepper has asked the Minnesota
Vikings if he could speak to interested teams on his own
behalf. He said Minnesota denied his request.
He said he appreciated that the team's new owner, Zygi
Wilf, was willing to pay him a $6 million bonus due later this
month.
"However, because of the fundamental differences I have
with management regarding the approach to my personal
and professional life, I think it is the best business decision
for both parties to go our separate ways," Culpepper said.
He softened his message slightly by saying that if the
team didn't honor his request, "then I intend to fulfill my
contractual obligations to the Minnesota Vikings."
A Vikings spokesman said the team would not comment
on the e-mail. Culpepper's status with the team has been in
question ever since a boat party scandal on Lake Minnetonka
in September. He was charged with several misdemeanors
for lewd conduct; Culpepper has said he is innocent and will
fight the allegations in court.
Further complicating Culpepper's situation is his contin-
ued recovery from a knee injury. Culpepper missed most of
last'season after tearing three ligaments in his right knee dur-
ing an Oct. 30 game against Carolina, calling into question
.vherher he will be ready for the start of the 2006 season.


at their spring training home for the first time since the Hall : '- *'
of Famer's death. .. ,_, ,."..
Puckett died Monday, March 6 a day after a stroke. The
popular outfielder, who led the Twins to World Series titles
in 1987 and 1991, was 45. "
Stricken early Sunday, March 5 at his Arizona home,
Puckett died at St. Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center in .
Phoenix, where friends and family had gathered. Puckett, .
who was divorced, is survived by his children, Catherine and -'"...
Kirby Jr. He was engaged to be married to Jodi Olson this ..' .
summer. Funeral arrangements were pending.
The grounds crew stenciled Puckett's retired uniform No. ..
34 in red in front of the third and first-base lines. Flags flew '50- ,. -:
at half-staff, and players and fans observed a moment of .. ",. -' :"
silence before the Twins' 3-2 loss to the Cincinnati Reds. : .
A Reds player touched the "34" just as he hopped out of
the dugout.
Center fielder Torii Hunter, who served as an apprentice Jimmy Smith
to Puckett while Hunter was in the minor leagues, hung a Jacksonville Jaguars wide receiver and NFL pro
Puckett jersey next to his locker and said he will bring it with. bowler Jimmy Smith will be among the athletes to be
him when the team breaks camp and heads back to inducted into the Bob hayes Hall of Fame. The 7th
Minneapolis. Annual Bob hayes Hal of Fame Banquet and Induction
Some of the Twins players and coaches will make the trip Ceremony will be held at 7:00 p.m. on March 16 at the
to Minneapolis on Sunday to attend a memorial service for Terrace Suite at Altell Stadium.
Puckett at the Metrodome. Reds manager Jerry Narron was In addition to Smith the 2006 honorees are: Shirley
the catcher for the California Angels when Puckett made his Crowder Meadows, 1960 Olympics (Tigerbelles,
major league debut on May 8, 1984. Puckett had four hits Tennessee State University); Martha Hudson Pennyman,
that day. 1960 Olympics (Tigerbelle, Tennessee State University);
Puckett's post-retirement weight gain over the past. Isabella Daniels Holston, 1956 Olympics (Tigerbelles,
decade concerned friends and family, who were saddened Tennessee State University); Barbara Jones Slater, 1960
but not shocked by his stroke. Olympics (Tigerbelle, Tennessee State University); and
The youngest of nine children born into poverty in a Alfred Austin (Teacher/Coach, 1959-63 Florida A&M
Chicago housing project, Puckett was drafted by the Twins University Track Team).
in 1982 and became a regular just two years later. He got "This is a pivotal year because we will recognize the
four hits in his first major league start and finished with accomplishments of an active NFL player and former
2,304 in only 12 seasons. Olympians as well," said James "Coach" Day, Director of
Puckett had 207 home runs and 1,085 RBIs and won an the Bob Hayes Invitational Track and Field Meet
AL batting title in 1989 and was considered one of the best (BHITM). A signature component of the BHITM, the
all-around players of his era. His esteem and enthusiasm for Hall of Fame Banquet was created to salute the outstand-
the game factored into his Hall of Fame election as much as ing achievements of Track and Field Olympic medalists,
his statistics and championship rings. NFL players, sports administrators, and officials.


NFL Players' Union Deal Approved By Owners


GRAPEVINE, Texas--
After two days of meetings
NFL owners agreed to
accept a deal adding close to
a billion dollars to the play-
ers' pool in return for six
years of labor peace
The agreement will add
$850 million to $900 million
to the player revenue pool,
contributed each year on a
sliding scale by the 15 teams
that earn the most from
non-television and ticket
income.
The deal will carry the
NFL through the 2011 sea-
son. Two low-revenue
teams, Buffalo and
Cincinnati, cast the only
votes against.
The agreement increases
the salary cap from $85.5
million last season to $102
million, saving some veteran
players who would have
been cut and providing more
money to free agents --
either with new teams or by
re-signing with their old
ones.
It's $7.5 million higher
per team than the $94.5 mil-
lion they would have had in
the final uncapped year of
the current contract if they
had not accepted the union's
last proposal.
The league's free agency
period, put off twice by pro-
tracted negotiations, will
start Saturday to give teams
additional time to get under
the newly elevated salary
cap.
The cap will increase to
$109 million in 2007, which
would have been an
uncapped year that would
have widened the spending
gap between teams even
more.
"We want teams to get
additional money to re-sign
players, rather than cutting


them," commissioner Paul
Tagliabue said.
The deal was put togeth-
er by nine teams who began
on different sides of the rev-


enue debate, including such
high-revenue teams as New
England and Dallas. The
Patriots and Cowboys, who
are in the top five money-


makers along with
Philadelphia, Houston and
Washington, were both
involved in putting together
the deal.


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PAGE C-5


MARCH 11, 2006


FLORIDA STAR










PAGEC-6 LORDA SAR MRCH1, 206


JAIL OR BAIL

EDITOR'S NOTE: All suspects are deemed innocent unless proven
guilty in a court of law. Jacksonville Sheriff's Office reports are a
matter of public record. The Florida Star seeks to educate the com-
munity in the hopes of keeping our community safe.
VIOLATION OF JAIL RULES On March 7 at 8:00 a.m.
the officer came in contact with the Correctional Officer
assigned as the Disciplinary Hearing Officer at Montgomery
Correctional Center. The officer had determined that the
inmate's behavior while incarcerated has resulted in excessive
disciplinary reports. This constitutes a violation of FSS
951.12(11). The inmate had received twelve (12) disciplinary
reports totaling 20 violations of jail rules between the dates of
9-24-05 and 3-07-06. The violations consist of: (1) 7 counts
of disobeying a verbal order, (2) 2 counts of failure to comply
with roll call, count or assembly procedures, (3) 1 count of
consumption of intoxicants or intoxication (positive urine test
for marijuana (4) 1 count of possession of tobacco/tobacco
products, (5) 1 count of fighting (6) 1 count of failure to pro-
ceed directly and promptly to and from designated area, (7) 1
count of destruction of city property, (8) 1 count of failure to
answer or answering for another (9) 1 count of participating in
or inciting a minor disturbance, (10) 1 count of refusing to
obey institutional rules and regulations, (11) 1 count of being
in an unauthorized area, and (12) 1 count of failure to maintain
personal hygiene or dress appearance.
The inmate was rebooked with this additional charge.
The inmate was read his Miranda rights and case was cleared
by arrest.
UNAUTHORIZED TAG ON VEHICLE- The officer report-
ed that while he was driving in the 8000 block of Atlantic Blvd.
(Lighthouse Bay Apartment) he observed a green 1995 Nissan
Maxima. The vehicle was backed up to the A building.
Upon running a check on the tag, the officer was advised that
the tag was reported stolen on 10-10-05. The officer then made
contact with the suspect who revealed he was the registered
owner of the vehicle. Officer advised that the tag on the car
-had expired on 10-21-05. The suspect was advised of his
rights. The suspect then advised the officer that he got the tag
from an unknown male in the complex after inquiring if any-
one had a tag that he could get for his car. /
The suspect was arrested and transported to jail.
SALE OF UNAUTHORIZED COPYRIGHTED MUSIC
RECORDINGS The officer responded on Tuesday to the
700 block of College Street in regards to two black males sell-
ing cd's out of the back of a marrbn Cadillac. Upon arrival, the
officer observed the suspect's vehicle along with the suspect
standing at the rear of the vehicle with his truck open. He was
surrounded by 6 to 8 individuals dressed in nursing attire who
appeared to be employees of the nursing home. As the officer
pulled into the parking lot, the suspect closed the truck of his
vehicle and all of the individuals standing around him walked
away from him and back into the business.
The officer approached the suspect and asked him for his iden-
tification, and he complied. He asked him who the vehicle
belonged to and he stated that it belonged to him. He was then
asked to reopen the truck of the vehicle and he did so. Inside
the trunk was cd's, a song list, and business cards. The suspect
was asked what was on the cd's and he replied, music that he
downloaded. The suspect was then given a miranda warning
and placed under arrest. Post miranda, he stated that he was in
the parking lot selling cd's to the employees of the nursing
home.
Upon searching the suspect, nine counterfeit $20 bills were
found in his rear left pocket. When asked about the bills, the
suspect stated, "Where that come fr6m?" He later stated that
he got the bills from customers. The bills were. neatly folded
in his rear pocket and separate from the rest of the money he
had on his person. The suspect further stated that he paid $50
dollars for the 9 counterfeit bills.
The suspect was arrested and transported to jail.


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Your Weekly Horoscope

(MARCH 11, 2006-MARCH 17, 2006)


Aries (March 21 -
April 19) The energy of
the week Venus in
your sign and
ready to go retro-
grade is a perfect
time to discover
your inner understanding of
who your soul mate should
be and how you resonate to
love. You can find love in all
the right places when you
put a perspective on what
can you give as well as what
you can receive. Intuition is
your guiding force in love
this week. Sense what is
important and move in spite
of the denial of logic.
This week lucky num-
bers are:4, 12, 16, 18, 22.
Taurus (April 20 -
DI 1[Ma) 21) Your
sensitivity is high
at this time. You
are a person of
extreme sensuality and the
energies of this week may
have you exploring some of
your deeper desires as Venus
goes retrograde. Opening up
some wounds from the past
may actually allow you to
release a past love which has
kept you from manifesting
your wanted connection
with your soul mate. The
coming full moon will bring
you powerful energies in
finding the answer that you
seek.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 8, 10, 16, 22.
Gemini (May 21 -
June 21) The look of love
could seem blind
this week as you
and your beloved
may be in a zone
of complete
denial of any problems.
Perhaps this is a good tactic
because what problems that
do exist will be moving but
of your lives soon: The
opening up of new avenues
of communication, so that
you can discover the soul
mate in your current rela-
tionship 'is featured this
week. Be open to sharing
your deepest fears and your
highest hopes.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 6, 14, 32, 36, 56.
Cancer June21- July
22) Learning to be inde-
pendent while still having an
intimate relation-
ship is the lesson
of this week as
you touch into
your soul mate energy. You
may find that the heat of
romance seems a little cool-
er than you would like but
you can warm things up with
some concentrated tender
loving care and special
attention to the' idea that
food shared is a bonding
experience.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 4, 6, 18, 40, 46,.
Leo (July 23 -
August 22)
Lessons in the
magic of love will
astound you this
week if you get in ,touch
with your generous and
sharing nature. The back-
ward movement. of Venus
may have you taking the.
. position of being the pur-
sued in the dance of love.
Open your heart to the
dynamics of sudden com-
munications and short trips
' with your beloved. You may


find yourself connecting in a
very intuitive level with the
energy of this coming full
moon.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 4, 10, 32, 34.
Virgo (August 23 -
September 22) You are in


the realm of spiri-
tual connection at
this time. You can
bring a great and
wonderful unfolding to you
and your beloved if you are
willing to let the magic of
the earth and moon lead you
to new mysteries being
revealed. The healing of a
partner or loved one will be
strengthened by your will-
ingness to release the past
and to let go of out worn
expectations. Share your
spirit of love this week in an
unconditional manner. Save
all criticism for movies.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 12, 14, 36, 42, 44.
Libra (September 23
October 23) The power
of love continues to grow
and deepen for you at this
time. The ret-
rogradation of
Venus will enable
a deeper level of
communication
with you and your mate. You
may find that the energies of
the coming full moon will
reveal some past life con-
nections with you and your
beloved. Perhaps it is time
that you realized that your
soul mate may be the person
you see every morning.
This week lucky num-
.bers are: 12, 16, 18, 28, 42.
Scorpio (October 24
November 21) The
Buddha wrote: Train your-
self in doing good
S that lasts and
Springs happiness.
Cultivate gen-
erosity, the life of peace, and
a mind of boundless love.
This pretty much expresses
your world of love and con-
nection this week. It is a
time to cultivate kindness in
your relationship and to
praise the joy that comes
from love. The full moon
will vibrate the friendship
energy between you and
your beloved.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 10, 16, 22, 26,.
S a gitt a r u s
(November 22
December 21) Your sense
of, inner connec-
tion will thrive
this week as
Venus goes retro-
grade in the sign of Aries.
The power of Mars in your
sign along with Pluto gives
you the transformational
energy that you need to
express your love in deeper
levels of 'spiritual c9nnec-
tion. These energies are
wonderful for the beginning
practice of Tantra with your
beloved. Shared energy
Simplifies your love connec-
tion this: week. The full
moon can be used as tran-
scending energies and get-
ting back to more earthy
connections with your
beloved.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 6, 8, 30, 38, 50.
Capricorn
(December 22 January
19) You are in the
.- : romance zone this
week as Venus
creates a.wonder-
ful tension that could. lead
you to new discoveries of
what you value in love and
relationships.-The grounding
energy of the full moon will


allow you to let go of false
expectations 'for your
beloved and allow you to
center and focus on what it
really means to have a soul
mate. Give yourself the free-
dom to have fun with your
beloved.
This week lucky num-


bers are: 12, 18, 24, 28, 34,
Aquarius. (January
20 February 18) Magic is
afoot in your relationships
at this time and you may
find your mate may feel a
certain jealousy
because of your
expanding charis-
ma. Heal these
fears with an overwhelming
return of love and joy to
your beloved. It is time to
take the direction of your
relationship back under
your control and direction.
Teach your beloved what
you need to be happy and
love will flow. Honesty will
win the most frightened
heart.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 2, 8, 22, 26, 32.


Toilet Paper Dispute

Overflows Into Fight

CHARLESTON, S.C, An argument over toilet paper
overflowed into a fight, sending one motel maid to the hospi-
tal and another to jail.
The maids at the Siesta Motor Lodge in North Charleston
armed themselves with a plunger and mop after accusing each
other of taking toilet paper from each other's cleaning carts.
North Charleston police said..
Deloris Smith, 47, is charged with assault and battery of a
high and aggravated nature. A magistrate set her bail Friday at
$5,000.
The argument began about 9:40 a.m. Thursday in the
motel's laundry room.
The 52-year-old maid wounded in the scuffle said Smith
grabbed a niop and hit her on the arms. She was taken to a hos-
pital with minor injuries, police said.
Smith said she was defending herself from her co-worker's
plunger.

REGINALD L. SYKES, SR. M.D. P.A.
FAM I LY P RA C TWICE
3160EdgewoodAve. Jacksonville, FL 32209












WE PROVIDE TREATMENT FOR:
*Hypertension
*Diabetes
*Elevated Cholesterol
*Obesity and Weight Management
*Women's Health
*Childcare and Immunitzaions /
*Preventive Care [. "" /
*Impotence and erectile Dysfunction ---/
"* -. "
Dr. Reginald Syirwelse-otr es r.-Tonya Ho//linger
Sto th erptice.
NO W 'ACt 'T ING
NEW iA T CENTS
fWe invite you to lec u\las your provider
of choice forced lhcare needs.
TO SCHEDULE AL' AP OINTMENT CALL
76C88,22
FAX: 904. 82-0373
WE ACCEPT ALL NL OR HEALTH PLANS
HMOs, PPOs, MEDICAL And MEDICAID
3160 Edgewood Avenue*Jacksonville, FL 32209
OFFICE HOURS:
M-F 8 A.M. TO 5 P.M. Wed. 2 P. M. TO 5 P.M.

FLORIDA LOTTO
March 4, 2006
11-17-20-27-35-38


Crime doesn't pay
but we do!
CRIME
STOPPERS
1-866-845-TIPS (8477)
No Names...
No Faces...
No Hassles!


Pisces (February 19
- March 20) Magic is defi-
nitely on your side this week
in the realm of romance. The
hidden energies of Venus
going retrograde
will put you in
touch with all the
special feelings
that you have
been avoiding. Mars gives
you the energy to continue
to pursue your beloved.
However, remember a lover
can get tired of being on a
pedestal which is but anoth-
er way to distance oneself
from real intimacy. The full
moon energy can reveal
your soul mate connection
in wonderful new ways.
This week lucky num-
bers are: 18, 32, 36, 48, 56.


I


MARCH 11, 2006 .-


::


PAGE C-6


FLORIDA STAR


7"""`--


..... L.







Ar i-/ L


SERVICES


Alumium AwingS


EMPLOYMENT

Change Your Life.
Your Future.
You have the power to change
your future. And you can do it
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Community College at
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STAFF NEEDED
To clean beautiful homes.
Weekly pay with benefits.
Transportation provided.
636-9981

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Call: Dan Evans at:
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HEAVY EQUIPMENT
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TRAINING FOR
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Graders, Scrapers,
Excavators
Train in Florida
-National Certification
-Financial Assistance
-Job Placement
800-383-7364
Assciated Training Services
www.atsn-schools.com


APPRENTICESHIP
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*PLUMBING
*HEATING A/C & REF
Must be at'least 18 by 7/1/06, be
HS grad or GED by 7/1/06, have
driver's lic.& transportation. Apply
in person on MONDAYS, MARCH
6, 13, 20 & 27, 2006 at 7:00 P.M.
promptly.
Northeast Florida Builders Assn
103 Century 21 Drive,
Suite #100
EOE


Announcements

I Srirv iau1R.Iinng or H, i rdanidui'? Bi, wi Rca I )I %NL1 I.t ,, I
Re i. HubL\lr C a I i ib I 3j I! v icw 1 o ,icia


Auctions


.AMIOLLiFE.% LICflON. -ii,.LwiI.. 1.0111,'0. 1 I U'Il 'I., d C '.lld,
:h& 2115ih trfer. I'lifo rd-q- kNr.I.i.. Arl.l6.l.,l]F-1,rom
i'rl. Inri,,Iliu. ,I I (A61 2l D t i, l1Irn1r-wlI'I.eiILm It,dirn cni
'iii.'ii.'fl ~I ..rC..l,., F,Ild.Tr..1j',l. Ir .,All2'r,

RFAI.FrTATE Niri F.ATEAIICTIONlroror- ,nl ,elJal.,. cc
r[- Ahl Hill& A[1107fitsnl~xr~l? ~llbI4* la

Building materials

NIITAI. ROOFING; S.%' F il RuI ireo Fr'..n f l l0lrulrCIUe n20
OlrI in iOL\kv Ill ull AC Le1ic. Qua.. I. ltrlI.o 11Dl kleu' r.. %.a1ll.


Business Opportunities

il CrurloraerliportrAppanmI incneiilse All r1lr14,r.llii111,'rl N,.
Ermr L'lbruldKIe LL'lo,

'Vending Rupi itlirh 'audl. 01l. IA d lt.il. 'NilI, olic UeirIr ol'll ipuril'
Ac1upporl Illl'.lirw N nine13Alullahie' Oll
l1477 iaJ343.b?biiii u2iJ')2.17 l

ALL C'ASH CANHIRU HTEI E DO W Ou .TIOu' 'Ill 1 ) -';U 10 ,,lr.L',
FrraoCeind) 'Ill 1r W'i.Y9 5 i,2uq'2l'n Ilfl)nrl)331C iAI.i UsV. 0
will 1.11 11 ilnrdruill

Vitrn %lS dnil)I Nowrliiig N'u iruakoo oc 1,r% i35'J ,iP.imidelm i ) u 14ullU
cmrirlruluir Nazi-l'.A l177i951-8luu


Financial


'IA LIUY 0l(MORI (Iit. 3(103 CsiIC liI
661.' 11,1 ,a' yuilr~ pe r llrrl a' L tIl IllIl di82.I23 I

Help Vs'anted


FOREMEN inim~ iitlir3 eantriet nl nlalIdrr,.'., Olru~Idro p~t ll ne(1i k.
riany entI I-loeel puIltmLim, paild ialwiln 1%20n hr ptI,. huptuaet llat
proincalon. 11% Inypl A[ sIL M3%Iii rim to I I nllngcnniplmn) Irtickbilt] hansll In
KILliaterrwrong I oodenc l p.nikllII rI. iirgod drlK Ing Ii %Iory unfLi cIr 'loru
I1d1el rniuylrool 'lnrida ilo Ri 1(io Rwrtiltor19,',inmo,, Cort Io tIl
1485ti1-060wtSN w OJfntua UtllIlilum Lart Ici L NlV .D,%


UrIhur- NOW IIIRINC Q ALlF ILI) 3DRVI'R'L IS brCual l'orldi.
I xcnl& NalilnnnIOTfR lpniriwr. o'Idlde ionkJU. foluhll,'.l1 plmlpl.
grewin airelis. ctilputlilsa pu) 'to.' equlpinuta. Noul d2u >ii ucpe-
rlcacO. Call Spvidriu'rorarrbilr lor 'racqr po.rnoli) lntrd.!
(sU0l741-7u5U

Drlars C DL A. TIwe Lase to uvIrI pn1ilnam. Lu. purmienrsa holrtn
farm vletia Acg %I r I.'ml 1 p1w tel %utCIUrhCd. hNo IlurnUr iNu Iorcid
dibpapirioiI L I i-I rmpalrivlwin 8M6lI64 UAnI2

Urlerr. CDL A. Sirrlal iiivia4llJt tn 16) Iu(14. 'laULCl l N.I
Hume Wukandirlbl (ileul Pau %& Rar.,Alml Paid TeInir. r nSmllnl
Urulal C Tprotl c I rod, I no. in,.irw o cerai1-Ilnlki cuul
(988R)8ti-5 il-16

ALERIC 'VS DRJN'INC. AC.(DFN1',SlU n vnu. dri% ingeane' I lite. -
in. tvorr m CUI. A & 13 (Ine IU1110.1 fee? P1-Jrl.% I j5 rnentupilur., No
i-gitrlralon rl (%Ai$iCI 01-59-1l io., i urrmencmt-1,I. 1cdU,,3l).CM11

'NOW HnIMING 21(186 .'AiVFlRTF I'OSTLFP F IPI OYF .r.1%RNN
1i5.000,YR'I'ili.riInuIm Sailrnr n I-t18 t ti, hr Uefie 1 S, VLld I rrlr'ln
nid %oCoIIC'lli N,,P~pc.rlrncr irer iIl(,i y I. I RI aSiq-IvL'

Ihprn Ur Icf lC1,11 WIJEKLdVlI11) P4n88 I..-I',1t% jle um em urur P1 N .
Iirhcrlenrcr Cull IdJVPIIi~nlJ,41Ii.~IYH 'II ..luCLIIeuIU tn'.0tJ


BUSINESS


ISAIAH RUMLIM
5600 Kings Road Suite #4
(Opposite Flowers Bakery)
764-1753
LOW DOWN PAYMENT
10-20-10
LIABILITY/PLUS PIP
L -


Florida Office
(727) 641-9521
MIFWEB.com


14202 60th Street N.
Clearwater, Florida 33760
or MerchantlnventoryFinancing.com

"We Give You Money!"


11am- at-March 25


CUSTOM DESIGNED & INSTALLED
PATIOS SCREENED
POOL ENCLOSURES
TRAILER AWNINGS
CARPORTS
MARQUEES & CANOPIES
#SCC 055764


THOMAS PLUMBING
REPAIRS
Low Rates.
764-9852

CURL QUEEN
"Specials"
Curls -Ages 7-12 ONLY $29.95
Relaxer w/ Roller Set ONLY
$25.00
766-4510

Want to purchase minerals and
other oillgas Interests
Send details to:
P.O. Box 13557
Denver. CO 80201

Beauty Shop 3
"March Specials"
SRelaxer- $45
:Curls $45
SScrunches/Waves'- $30
:Wash & Set- $30,
:Weaves (per row) $10
SSee Designers for More Specials
S Marie- 446-3103 S
* Ernestine 910-4364
* 6050 Moncrief Rd.
': 768-7128
... Walk-ins Welcome





ADVERTISEMENTS DUE:
,Tuesdays @ 5 p.m.
To place an ad:
CAll: (904) 766-8834
FAX: (904) 765-1673


Idiill -1i'
High, 'I Ill ie,


311 River Ranch Lots
Offered in 14 parcels Ten parcels include road frontage on Highway 630


"- 'HIGGENBOWHAM
AUCLTIONEERS


Call J.G. Wentworth's
Annuity Purchase Program
866-FUND-549.


J.G.WENTWORTH.
ANNUITY PURCHASE PROGRAM


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Sales


c.,:-nfairild .pp.ilr'rofai 11, t, i: i L,.o ir .6 o Cull C.lr. rin n'.


Hunting

HLINl f t~l.l I.J u '.' l,,ilcul n.l Fulu 1. lid ti'.,r i n. r
1 I'% i', ,'r~~c1 l~.114I' A'1, v pi.. Ir., icd.,,% No'.Ci nc 'N.'

HLINT DorrR. TRlKE%'. 1jL)1.%L ;omi.3.ldej hnl 1..'.
ina llu- i l ir.4rl 'u 3rion R ihrro% '..0UiIU l ai. l id o4 IX,'..nlk"l
Ra~l1 Ii 4 0RTw

Legal Services

DI l'lHCIL'.'%2', L' 61 l5ULl'L 1INIidldwoN (I nl. o4 l glnsm',av rLo
tirvdl N F prR 1 i c IClll 4 I Call N' L &L ) i, I)W6 21)[10 em 6(m

KRLC'il EMA 1101minallkh-m vi ul wi c!l~rrlrIIVi, ~elII
F~,l~sl('~lyd. F l- t-,mon~lhll nol T.C411, li~lJlii i n6j~r.,.diolh'c


Mliscellanenus

FARNu kdRF rC online ftiIi home. *Wkl. *Bmulltas, 01parlyga.
"Cu~lipwerri ( rmInnl lu.liou lnb Il',IeIan'a1lI C. Imp ler pin dod Ii
olmliIilill uIl dIt lC Iirlly J866111.5921I 211%%, %ujilliaIu1tIwICI In i llLcciio

Pools


- ANn Dh..-C T ION 21AT Prr.... hiuI.ie ha I c- I,'D. 0'

Fi.ridu,.n. n .,e,..,,n~i 14oiluln,,.'i1.Waraicl h.ti...jrli..'l B..ldlr,1
I'll 1 i i Ida Il Il C60. Il.,Mr(. I. .. i "i.r T I. I:.j




IN% riI rt LNT,.r rCRI7 TIONU !"If~rMIL-1111111Mi %U111 II



lwu ,aic Rural I laliring I illuhrr 6dn3 222 2.,..~,. 12' i/,kmr~. 'Nlrikr~i,'.

I.mTNCFo TO OV.'N I IC)' IO .l It, i~ral '.ieJ..' rlir..,i1lir,,
vc,-rol r~. I -I IV I I wt-. luart 111. 1- NM u~dni '-- N L iril


ei R I. rc t, ell, '.i ul .I d ilrptn-v w ILr- -.ulo d ,z ,' L




N m. I liN 1 AIN% I iu.t I rc .s n r-e l, m .i.: I., 1-if. 1 ,4 ..1 l. blt l '..IRCM


LI rl 1 1 Mii2.ll.- LI17, 1
Pur Sale Huml IIFUIIlbi n Yfing I l linbur land 22.'lll III1I~II' I1
k~urfLepnCalf oo 3a33 0o,(34 hJ.1-


!I'N WA'nRrRON' MOUN'I'AiN PROPISry SeanlyllInuultsuhmlr-
'h1,IIIC.l JI N'jyltlll o NM.0lIrlleC 'IW fld.'.pe.iiilIlll ii.C I Ian In' Lr,.l I
!Rh613'iQ.-Ph,6h


jIcN1(JhIOMICSI'rrrh'.\ll'AN UNOWI t.~rcNL KiNc4I lla ASHET'ILLLi.NC AIILAA(Ilk:A(.rE I'~1.1 i'lrJ 14,iednrnl~li l.'.nnra--
011.6 l. l 1 dJ PillM P oll i&l.30I.Ig nd l'0nlr r I t lll r14'. f, pilh I rll I NIt)%NIrII IllI, uv T I inlle .1 I .I r iorI'. I I cr l a ra, ITru IIII 11 111 I lI I I lRm Il II
$1I( ulii tOOII3487i01 Ri ll. L',LI I f. I Al I 1,I P I. Ibit, I.ngl I C % IiCi.'41 l (.l4llr i II II Ii .% c. il nI .rIrwin 'l1An m rl ujlrsIi, k ni -
t M W 1, v. lair Ii l le


Real Estate


S 1I061l rIF' IOW illn III N0191 Ar tinmah la~uI-,0, l1111 1 301 l di JJCe 1,1,M
)I Irr V I ILI Ir o ?(h l III ,76:IL I l


MLIRPHN. NioRH C %ROI IN'. LA/l I11014.t IMtNIPRs mIIIn
-I. IN i lJits .' %fidibl1 IIr1r96, A & nrnrlnJ O ClitrI I0. I w I. Al I I 1
ML I.BRUCHI IRP0L771il7.22hiil[XI I RVtA I Y l flIN rI'nN N 1 l.W

Nurlh CarollniiCattod LtilwhontC.'ammunlfy I .l5 rca'Bp~lIalN, rntlesor
lohowlinj Nutucur honlrdolle-cd -111 2Uk ~m pre-dolp110d nOP U~nem
ltrt, 1 Near I- ll .rllr 20% roa Panr tIIlr OI11I Ur3t5

IhuoIintoa%,,fi.'ivmIto Norr IL.ulla Cull I *k C C ldelliII ,It 1(42 3'lr2r'i2'iA
0 1 q II j;MI iI~kC% IdqC~Y dll( -111 L 0 0 1

DEAUTIFLIL NORTH CAROLINA. WIklN I tilt tI "J) PI ILRVI
Ni JlhT :l i Hi-HI NLI I-ll11 11' AlIt Il IAN01 INFAINO(FI WV's'1
L RNN~'hlDuN I'AIN.S.1 lumo.t C birib. 9ikcllqc& iiLuslinuwlr L Itur,
ccO InIuntblii Rauh') Ohl 6C IRel tia1t1u hitirph)
howkelmmmala nw~dl.om Call fo, Fice Lrr8hure
INOU)SI I ARM


WATERFRONTIARGAINSISLakeAcesfffrom$202/montil* Direct
Lakeftninittariingiat99,9001ONEDAYONLY LANDSALEI SATUR-
DAY, MARCH 25, 2006 Just20 minutes from Aagusta, OA excellent t
flhiinicIl'available Call today for an early appoitnmenll (888)LAKE-
SALE x 1030 *Basedon purchase price of$39,900 w/10% down, lixed
raule 1f6 'A ,r' .r )r,. I 5-.o w ri a 'i illA i-. l oirr 5 rI ,d,, 1 e d '.nr
,f )rj I diffid lMl E t ,u .lnit |iCuW lI.rIrl, e ,ill lt.:.i rilC'e V.'ol. tlsllter.
Pr.loniblicd h. luI.

Nr.U TONI \1RKF TI F-PT IP II I IIilN.1-ulh.Af.ll-) ,i.l.nled,.i5 i
cilc' ,l'II .2. I.,et .1 ul r1iu hnll. rr I.run Ut 11 iaii )llr .) Cr. 'k, in
RFi'0l-l. i'll.',il,. i l J.cp'dalcrlinrid.,' .kahc.lid.iiJllrc: i.,rp 'ldp. ,il',
1..'.,0 ,1IiA S. i hiv ,.l.I&r i .r. l',, ihh I. .',]1h1, "7'? .9 2,.-H2 8, 7


CGOIr(JIA IIL'.IH-iv'l.I.r Ild- NUICI II ILjI.URlUutcu.
WE'I '(I' it I If Ill ,I I 'l N M Y11.1) 0011 Itiiwt Rvi Ifr I If, "45-226lr .
I liln~all)0I-7l1 I I dulIUll~l~l~l OlrD III'1t, J rrridia~laliIelC 1Ia

Wa~oi ii l ,c ocie 'lCIb. ,,r~i.2 *.'ulrli ill, 1141U 1iUhiJl le ln. lrJIi
0olluI10 11. pit llexicll Rld Ir-LI. 101-2 Ii lIr. '1ru hit$l I ll u COW2kit
bn,,i, I t o,,I tr rlkg ldliI. lllyIflif. ll Il '.r ii P1Ie,.l Il3rv MtIh. alo~lrlo.
II, IOl)'l-l'l 0 llaiif NAN1 IR6I)biJ6-2II24

(0ArIl'AI. NC V.A II IRFRN rt1I 1, Aure-141'i'l.1 llII I.uli..l3
%nll3.-,110. gr l cc',. p I',lna ;lmr,'rlli& ie. ll hri'J1,lrOrGilI, i I F rl irb)
IQ At I Ila 16 1 lllni l lcutII llAl 03:4 6 I nrr l.l0
lel(IIfrirl;fl Loll 1100. IIiIJI12t.l '11510B~lIlOl~lulU (DI
THIRUL'(IF. ll)IR~l.ICEDHO~~IeIr~ll. r' BIH.I'i0,(64 Ilh i~nl twlrllurirUI nollo
1'e Ii1V 11 qltcI Cr6illr Iljr r'u! 1 IirrNYCI Cull now (877)90.526(i3
lil 'IMP-ucOfi'nril 1hlf'h~Ill: rd ".11

Steel Buildings

BUILDING SALEI "Seat Nexi IncreoBul" '20x26,Now $4200. 25200
$580. 30x40$9200.40,6rI4.9oo. Esleirol veeu9leoi0n0i mode Ilodtls.
Fronl end optional. Plonuer(800i668-5422.

Vacation Rentals

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'slpillI,.Ca Ilirmirnr. -, ulle. ww'IN'.lnandoninosriIlrtrbooro




t~ekANF 20q6
'eek of March 13,


Q rOwerminancingAvailable
For further information:
800-257-4161
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Experience rewarded oul not required
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Teams can earn more lhan 125,0 yr
SImmediale benera- for expeinerced drivers
SSigr,.on Cronus mriay apply
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SCHNEIDIER,








The Waggoners Trucking-Established 1951
Now Recruiting drivers for our SE Auto Transport Division.
Drivers must have a valid Class A CDL,
1 year and 100K verifiable.OTR miles.
Stable work history and clean MVR is a must.
Great Pay, Great Benefits,_Matching 401K.
Contact Susan or John at (866) 413-3074 EOE

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F;LORIDA STAR


PAGE r-R


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Don't Keep Me A Secret
Betty Asque Davis
REALTOR


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arch ID u~N %RI --
'March 171-1,R~


The 37th NAACP Image Awards, An Elegant Evening

With Pizzazz
Photos: Q2006 by Andre' B. Murray/ "Burn" Agency Photos


By Rych McCain

The 37th NAACP
Image Awards telecast,
hosted by Academy
Award winning actor
Cuba Gooding, Jr., was a
smashing success! The
ceremony took place at
the famed Shrine
Auditorium in Los
Angeles, California and
aired on the Fox network,
Friday, March 3. Special
Honorees included
Musician Carlos Santana
(NAACP Hall of Fame
Award); The Neville
Brothers (NAACP
Chairman's Award) and
Susan L. Taylor (NAACP
President's Award).
Alicia Keys led the
individual winners pack
by swooping up three tro-
phies i.e., Outstanding
Female Artist;
Outstanding Music
Video, "Unbreakable"
and Outstanding Song,
"Unbreakable" (J
Records). Pulling behind
Keys with two awards
each were actress S.
Epatha Merkerson,
Outstanding Supporting
Actress in a Drama Series
"Law and Order"
(NBC) and Outstanding
Actress in a TV Movie,
Mini-Series or Dramatic


Special- "Lackawanna
Blues" (HBO) and actor
Terrence Dashon
Howard, who continued
his hot award show streak
taking home the big
prizes for Outstanding
Actor in a TV Movie,
Mini-Series or Dramatic
Special for "Lackawanna
Blues" (HBO) and
Outstanding Supporting
Actor in a Motion Picture
- "Crash" (Lions Gate
Films). "The Bernie Mac
Show" (FOX-TV), was
the top winner in the tele-
vision category with three
statues for Outstanding
Actor in a Comedy Series
- actor Bernie Mac;
Outstanding Supporting
Actress in a Comedy
Series actress Camille
Winbush and
Outstanding Directing in
a Comedy Series -
Millicent Shelton.
The red carpet arrivals
were ebullient with a sea
of flashy, elegant gowns,
showy suits, eye-catching
hairstyles and plenty of
bling! The excitement
and electricity from the
crowd staifding around to
view the limos pulling up
to empty their famous
passengers remained at
NAACP cont'd on D-4


Wa 0ol 000oo


By Rych McCain
Actress/Comedienne
Niecy Nash, star of
"Reno 911" and host of
Style's popular home
make over series, "Clean
House," celebrated her
birthday via an all-star
celebrity bash at the
White Lotus Club in
Hollywood, California.
Superstar guitarist
Carlos Santana and his
lovely wife Deborah


were honored at The 3rd
Annual CRLA Tequio
Awards, held at the
Beverly Hilton Hotel in
Beverly Hills, California.
The Santana's were being
honored for the unselfish
and dedicated work that
they do through the
Milagro Foundation they
created in 1998 to benefit
underrepresented and
underprivileged children
around the world in the


areas of health, education
and the arts.
The BET and MTV
Networks held a festive
bash to celebrate the
launch with Direct TV of
BET's new "BET J," a
new music, culture and
lifestyle network born
from the best program-
ming of the popular BET
Jazz channel. The bash
was held at the Direct TV
News continued on D-5


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Saturday Morning http//www.zap2it.com March 11, 2006'


ABC 5 10 Paid Program Paid Program Enterprise Rpt. Total Health Good Morning America (CC) Lilo & Stitch Emperor New Proud Family That's-Raven Zack & Cody Phil of Future
CBS U@ 6 9 Words of Light Town Hall Little Bill (CC) Blue's Clues Saturday Early Show 6 (CC) LazyTown Go, Diego, Go! Backyardigans Basketball
FOX A 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Sher. Holmes Mayor Peyton DoReMi IDoReMi Bratz(N)(CC) jWinx Club (N) Winx Club (N) Mutant Turtles Sonic X(N) C G.I. JoeSigma
IND 0 3 4 Paid Program Paid Program The Morning Show (CC) The Morning Show (CC) Pet Keeping Wild About Awesome Adv. Exploration
NBC @ I 11 12 Bob Vila (N) Rebecca Gdn Today (Left in Progress) ) (CC) Good Morning Jacksonville Saturday (CC) Tutenstein Time Warp Trio Trading Spaces Darcy's Wild
PAX 20 12 2 Farm Bureau Rose Lee A. Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program IPaid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS .I 8 5 GED Connect. GED Connect. GED Connect. Haley's Hints 6 (CC) Haley's Hints Too 6 (CC) Play Piano in a Flash Easy way to learn how to play the piano. (CC)
TBN 9 13 59 Kids Like You Circle Square Flying House Cherub Wings TheReppies BJs Teddy Bear Faithville (El) Colby's Club Dooley-Pals McGeeand Me Pahappahooey Knock Knock
WB 9 7 Paid Program Paid Program Xiaolin Show. Xiaolin Show. Viewtiful Joe The Batman 6 Xiaolin Show. Loonatics Pok6mon (N) Pokemon (N) Johnny Test 6 Johnny Test 6
COM 65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV ) (CC) Mad TV 6 (CC) Mad TV 'Holiday '98 6 (CC) Mad TV Ja Rule. 6 (CC) Mad TV 0 (CC)
DISN 22 16 The Wiggles Bear in House The Koala IHigglytown Little Einsteins JDoodlebops JoJo's Circus ICharlie& Lola The Wiggles ILilo & Stitch Af Lilo & Stitch |IBuzz-Maggie
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenler IC:' SportsCenter I-CI SporlsCenter (C.l SportsCenler 1.'-j SportsCenter (Live! (CCL SportsCenter iLbv) ICCI
FAM :43 23 Paid Program Paid Program Digimon-Digilal IDragon Booster Spider-Man A.T.O M. IC;.i Get Ed iCC Kong-Series Power Rangers ISuper Robot Power Rangers IW.I.T.C.H. (CC)
HBO 2 201 Merchant-Venic Crossworlds ilcj:,,i iitir HiJue. o i'C) *** City Slickers II: The Legend of Curly's Gold l'*94) t iCl:. Real Sports if (CC) Dodgeball: Underdog
LIFE !18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Murder or Memory?
NICK 142 41 ChaliZone iC': Rugrars ,CCi All Grown Up Oddparents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Odaparents Oadparents The X's ,I (CC) Danny Phantom
SPIKE 161 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Thinner Thighs Paid Program Paid Program Three Stooges Three Stooges Pros vs. Joes 6 Trucks! f (CC) [Trucks! 6 (CC)
TBS 17 18 Bosom Buddies Bosom Buddies Saved by Bell Saved by Bell ** Grumpier Old Men 1 E'95 Jack Lmnmon, Waller Malthaui (CCI Home Improve. I** Turner & Hooch (1989) Tom Hank-i (CC)
TNT .46 17 The Lost World Tin Ca- .le p *** The Nightmare Belore Christmas 119931 ** Batman Forever I i395, Advenlure) Val Kilmer. Tommy Lee Jones ICCI Crocodile Dundee In LA
USA 164 25 Coach .! I [Coach ~C_ Paid Program _Paid Program ]Paid Program Paid Program JWWE A.M. Raw JMon ,ICC, ** Life (19991 Eddie Murpry

Saturday Afternoon http://wwwzap2it.com March 11, 2006


ABC 5 10 Kim Possible Power Rangers INBA Access -Paid Program PaiPaid Program [PaidProgram Program Paid Program Extra (N) 6 (CC) 124 "Day 1:11:00PM -Midnight"
CBS A 6 9 College Basketball: Conference USA FinA Fl College Baskelball PBq Ten T:iin.namrnrl ;emifiril -. TraTjm TBA From indianapoi;l College Basketball Big Ten Tournamenrl .' 'mirial TeamsT TBA
FOX 1i 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program Paid Program I** Legend of the Red Dragon (1394 HAclionj Jei Li. Cnngmi ''au SteveHarvey Cheers (CC) ICheers (CCI [Frasiert, (CCI
IND ;l 3 4 Paid Program College Basketball :'Fi T.urr.irrenr, Srr tis,..i Te AFms TA From !JisiN ., Tenr, College Basketball SEC Tournram3m Serntinal -- Teamsr TA From Nshville. Tenn
NBC ) 11 12 Flight 29 Down Endurance (N) Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program PGA Golf Honda Clasi,:i Tnird Round Frorri tie Ccuniry CruO r Miraol in Palm Be.ch Garoens, Fla
PAX ( 12 2 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program [Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program
PBS W 8 5 Dr. Andrew Weil's Healthy Aging Dr. Wayne Dyer: Inspiration Your Ultimate Calling Dr. Wayne Dyer talks about inspiration and motivation. 6 (CCI
TBN 59 13 59 Wild & Wacky Miss Charity [Bibleman Ell IDavey-Goliath Greatest Heroes of the Bible iEl IK 10 C (El [Kirk Cameron Christian World IGreg Laurie IPraise the Lord (CC)
WB 171 9 7 -Miranda ( X02. Su5usenl Chnristna Ri.i., J.hnr STimm The Sight (2000. Suspense Anrrew McCanrty Kevin Tighe ( ** 101 Dalmatians (19961 Voices of Glenn Close, Jef Daniels
COM 65 43 Mad TV 1I (CC I Cheech & Chong's Nice Dreams (19811 Cheech Mann (CC) Juwanna Mann (20021 Miguel 4. Nunez Jr Vivica A. Fo.x iC) Not Another Teen Movie (CCi
DISN 122 16 American Drgn IEmperor New George of the Jungle 2 !20031 Chnsiopher Shrjweriman. American Drgn W.I.T.C.H IKim Possible IKim Possible Emperor New IBuzz-Maggie
ESPN 48 34 College GameDay iLrI-, ICCI ICollege Basketball ACC. Tourkrimenl Se.miflial -- Teamsr TBA (CC College Basketball ACC Tournameni Semilinal Teams TBA (Sublec 1to Blad oul)
FAM 43 23 ** The Facds of Life Reunion ('1il.1 Comedyi Lisa Whelihel. (CCI **a Splash 11984, Comedy) Tom Hanks, Dary Hannah. (CC) l* t Au Pair 119991 Gregory Harrison, Heidi Nille Larrharl (CC)
HBO 2 201 Dodgeball-True [* Small Soldiers i19 Iw) i'lr ten Dunisi, Gregory Srnlh im |CCI ** Alien vs. Predator 120041 Sana3 Latnan, Raoul Bova. 6 (CCI Because of Winn-Dixie (2005, Drama) t (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Murder or Memory? Caught in the Act (2I04. Drama) Lauren Holly. Mjv Martini ICCI Hush (2125. Suspense) Tori Spelling. Vicora Pratt. (CC, ** Tail, Dark and Deadly (1995)
NICK 142 41 Danny Phantom Catscratch I, Catscralch I teen 6i (CCl Drake & Josh Ned's School IUnlabulous, [Zoey 101 (CC) NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV SpongeBob IDrake& Josh
SPIKE 61 37 Horsepower TV MuscleCar 6t Xtreme 4x4 t ITrucks! II (CC I* Ninja: The American Samurai (1992, Adventure) David Bradley (f J The Hitman (1991, Drama) Chuck Noms, Michael Parks. 6
TBS 17 18 Turner & Hooch P*** Planes, Trains and Automobiles i1987 C.omErndvl Slive Marin, ..jhn Candy (CCI ** Rush Hour 1998, Action) (PA) Jackie Char. Crins Tucker (CC) Armageddon 11998) 1CC)
TNT 46 17 Crocodile Dundee in LA Blue Streak 11999 Martnr Lawren.ce, Luke Wilson. (CC) (DVSI ** Shaft 12~i0) Samuel L Jackisn, Vanessa Williams (CC (DVS) *** The Negotiator (199B)
USA 64 25 Lile 119991 Eddie Murphy_ Captain Corelli's Mandolin t 0011 Nicolas Caqe, PenAplpe Cruz Premiere. (CC i ** Blow (2001. Drama) Johnny Depp, Penelope Cruz, Jordi Molla (CC)


http://www.zap2it.com March 11, 2006


Inew llvews


Irala rrog.


6 9 College Basketball: Pac-1u Finl -T Tearns TBA
10 13 Frasier (CC) 1'70s Show '70s Show [Seinfeld i'4


[The Insider Builders Care


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suspense) Hamson Ford. Michelle Pfeiffer. af News (CC) 24
Case 6m (CCI 48 Hours Mystery (CC) News Ra
ica's Most Wanted News (CC) INews (CC) Mad TV i't (CC)


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News


INews


11 12 News ICCI INBC News Paid Prog. IJeopardy!


Dateline NBC ir (CC)


Law & Order: SVU


Conviction Denial" (CC)


News (CC) Sat Night


PAX If 112 2 Cold Turkey 1m Gaither Canadian It's a Miracle Mary Higgins Clark's The Cradle Will Fall (2004) Time Life Paid Prog.
PBS. (T 8 5 Daniel O'Donnell: The Rock 'N' Roll Show (N) (CC) John Denver: A Song's Best Friend Roy Orbison & Friends My Music Number 104
TBN 9 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) The Coral Ridge Hour In Touch (CC) Carl Baugh New Life Billy Graham Classic Thru HistorylTravel Road
WB li-.f 9 7 My Wife IFresh Pr. Will-Grace Will-Grace Charmed C, (CCI What I Like Living-Fran Smallville "Perry" (CC) Star Trek: Enterprise 0(
COM 65 43 Not Another Teen Movie Ron White: They Call Me Tater Salad George Lopez: Why You Crying? (CCi Drawn Drawn Drawn Drawn
DISN 22 16 Life Derek ISuite Life So Raven ISo Raven ** George of the Jungle 2 (2003), Julie Benz (CC) Phil Life Derek Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 College Basketball: Atlantic 10 Final -- Teams TBA College Basketball: Big East Final -- Teams TBA College Basketball: Mountain West Final
FAM 43 23 Au Pair II (2001) Gregory Harnson. (CC) *** The Parent Trap (1998, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan. Dennis Quaid. (CC) Whose? [Whose?
HBO 2 201 Because |** Along Came Polly (2004) 1m (CC) White Noise (2005) Michael Keaton [Sopranos IAutopsy: Sex Dodgeball: Underdog
LIFE 18 28 Tall. Dark and Deadly Bad Seed (2000. Suspense) Luke Wilson. (CCI ** Best Laid Plans (1999) Alessandro Nivola. (CC) ** Sex and a Girl (2001)
NICK 42 41 Grown Up IPhantom Oddparents ISpongeBob Zoey 101 6'm (CC) AlIIThat i I Amanda Full House [Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. [Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 Most Amazing Videos Pros vs. Joes El ** The Medallion (2003, Action) Jackie Chan. 0r UFC Unleashed TNA iMPACT! (N) 6i (CC)
TBS 17 18 Armageddon (19'98 Bruce Willis. Liv Tyler. (CC) ** Shanghai Noon (2000) (PA) Jackie Chan. ** Scary Movie 3 (2003, Comedy) IPAI Anna Fans.
TNT 46 17 *** The Negotiator (1993) Samuel L Jackson. The General's Daughter (1999) John Travolta. ** The General's Daughter (1999) John Travolla.
USA 64 25 Monk (CCI [Law Order: Cl Law & Order: SVU ]Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU [Law Order: Cl


I Sati


Evening


NBC 1121


3 4 News


Gate River Run iTandril


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The Florida StarPaeD3arh1,20


Sunday Mornina


htto://www.zaD2it.com


March 12, 2006


IW 0 Iralu program ceUr[ c nueper uouu mIorinIIg Juaw tuislunvee (U) Iuuu IViuiIIIIy llivuiliU (t-
S6 9 Connection People-Church. Wayman Chap. Refuge Temple Shiloh Baptist jPaid Program
10 13 Church-Christ AME Church Time for Hope Awakening Cornerstone (CC)
3 4 In Touch (CC) The Morning Show (CC)
S11 12 Paid Program Bethel Baptist Direct Buy New-Christian First Baptist Church Service
S12 2 Paid Program Feed-Children David Jeremiah Day-Discovery In Touch (CC)
M 8 5 Read, Rainbow Big Comfy Bob the Builder Clifford's-Days Dragon Tales Big Big World
) 13 59 McClendon Reading-Way Rod Parsley (CC) Central Messg James Merritt
i I 9 7 Midnight Cry Paid Program North Jacksonville Baptist Believer Voice Jesse Duplantis
65 43 Paid Program Paid Program Mad TV (CCI Mad TV (i CCI ** Dogma (1i


nsions IFaith Christian
the Press (CC)
Program Schneider Eye


ralu rFuyiolam fil. TVrc=n vvnIt uluwyq
;) Face the Nation Paid Program
Side Baptist Paid Program Paid Program
Pet Keeping Safari Tracks Paid Program
Joel Osteen First Baptist Church Special
Paid Program Church-Christ Paid Program


thur A (El) Maya & Miguel Downtown Now Capitol Update Wild Chronicles
,w Life David Jeremiah Kenneth Hagin Ed Young Sr. The Coral Ridge
rst Baptist Animal Atlas Paid Program Paid Program Ultimale Choice
Cormdyl Ben AhlrlcK. Mall Darmon. Lindl Fiorerinr? iCCI t Juwanna Man


22 16 The Wiggles
48 34 SportsCenter


Bear in House Koala Brothers Higglytown [Little Einsteins


SportsCenter (CC)


SportsCenter (CC)


Doodlebops
NBA Matchup


JoJo's Circus lCharlie & Lola
SportsCenter ]Oulside Lines


The Wiggles |Lilo & Stitch ai'


W.I.TC.H I'


Sports Reportrs SportsCenter (Live) iCC)


43 23 Paid Program Amazing Facts Digimon-Digital Dragon Booster [Spider-Man A TO.M. (CCi Get Ed (CCI Kong-Series Power Rangers [Super Robot Power Rangers [W.I.T.C.H. (CCI
S 2 201 White Noise (2005) r (CC) ** As Good as Dead (1995) Crystal Bemrn rd a Shrek 2 12004) Vorces ot Mike Myer Il t(C) Villanova vs. Georgetown ** Secret Window (2004) i
18 28 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Robert Schuller: Hour of Power Paid Program Paid Program Someone to Love Me: A Moment of Truth Movie 199'8) (CCj (DVS1
( 42 41 ChalkZone (CC) Rugrats (CCi All Grown Up Oddparents Jimmy Neutron Jimmy Neutron SpongeBob SpongeBob Oddparents Oddparents The X's i (CC) Danny Phantom
(E 61 37 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program |Paid Program Three Stooges Three Stooges Horsepower TV Horsepower TV Horsepower TV MuscleCar 6
17 18 Home Improve. Back to the Future (1985) Michael J. Fox. Chnslopher Lloyd. (CCI ** Planes, Trains and Automobiles 1987) Sieve Manin (CC I The Whole Nine Yards (200~~


46 17 Tequila Sunrise ** Good Moming, Vietnam (1987, Comedy) Robin Williams. Forest Whilaler ICC)


* Dangerous Minds 1'9951 Mi-hellae Plrftter. George Dzunriza jCCI ** The Negotiator (19981


USA j64 25 Coach iCCI Coach l (CCI [Paid Program IPaid Program JPaid Program IPaid Program Timecop 2: The Berlin Decision (20?l Jason Scoll Lee. (CC) PGA Tour Sunday (Live) ICC)

Sunday Afternoon http/www.zap2it.com March 12, 2006


ABC 1 J 5 10 Paid Program NBA Nalion NBA Basketball Cleveland Cavaliers al Miarml Heal Live)l NBA Basketball: Rege,:.nal Couvra,:e .- Rocketi al Spuri or Sonric al Laker,
CBS Ii 6 9 Road to the Final Four (NI CC) College Basketball SEC Tournament Final Teams TBA From JNashville Tenn (CCI College Basketball Big Ten Tourramerni Final -- Tear, TBA From Indianapolis ICC)
FOX rI01 10 13 Paid Program Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program [* Tomcats (2001. Comedy) Jerry O'Connell Shnnron Elizaberh NASCAR Racing r.e-lel Cup UAW DairrnlerChrydler .j 0(CC)
IND LJ 3 4 Paid Program Pregame College Basketball ACC Toumament Final Teams TBA (Live) (CC) Paid Program (ER Gul Reacion' ( (CCi) ER Shades of Gray i (CC)
NBC ( 11 12 Arena Football Dallas Desperados at Tampa Bay Storm From the St. Pete Times Forum in Tampa, Fla. PGA Golf-Honda Classic -- Final Round Fcom Ire Counlry Club at Mirasol in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.
PAX 1~2 12 2 Paid Program program Paid Program PaPaidProgram PaPad Program [Paid Program Paid Program IPaid Program PaPaidProgram Paid Program Prora Paid Program
PBS iMl 8 5 Moneytrack 1Dr. Wayne Dyer: Inspiration Your Ultimate Calling Dr Wayne Dyer talks about inspiration and motivalion i, (CC [Jerry Baker Gardening Jerry Baker
TBN IYt 13 59 Love Worth Finding (CC) IBishop Evans it Is Written Bayless Conley [Paula White IKing Is Coming Bishop P. jCornerstone ICCI Bayless Conley Gregory Dickow
WB I 1 9 7 ** The Island on Bird Street (1997) Patnck Bergin, Jorarn Kizuk. ** Trojan War (1997. Comedy) Will Friedle 4i ** Alfie (2004) June Law. A Loridrn Lvomnanizer works a a chaurteur in New 'oirk.
COM 65 43 Juwanna Mann (20021 (CC1 Not Another Teen Movie (2001 Cnyler Leign, Cnrns Evans ICC) *** Dogma 11999 Comariyl B2n Altler.. Mart Danmon, Linda Ficrerito (CCI Sweetest Thing
DISN 22 16 American Drgn (Emperor New ** Inspector Gadget 2 (2003) French Stewart, Elaine Hendinx. Zack & Cody JThat's-Raven Lizzie McGuire |Even Stevens Phil of Future Naturally, Sadie
ESPN 48 34 College GameDay (Live (CC) College Basketball ACC Tournament Final -- Teams TBA (Livel (CCI College Basketball Big 12 Tournament Final -- T-inms TBA iCC) SportsCenter (Livel (CCI
FAM 43 23 Full House (CC) Full House (CC) Full House (CCI) Full House ICCI |** The Parent Trap (1998) Lindsay Lohan. Reunited tin girls Iry lo get Iheir parearIs bak lagether ** The Cutling Edge (1992)
HBO 2 201 Secret Window l* Catwoman (20M0, Aaion) Halle Barry, Benjamin Bral A (CC) I** The Ring Two (2005) Naomi Wans Sirron Baker. il (CCI t** Shrei 2 i2(.4ll Voices of Mike Myers ii iCC)
LIFE 18 28 Defending Our Kids: The Julie Posey Story (2003) Annie Pons (CC) ** Haunting Sarah (2005) Kim Raver. Audrey Dwyer. (CC) She's Too Young 12004) Marcia Gay Harden. Aleas Dziern (CC)
NICK 42 41 Danny Phantom [Catscratch Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV NickloonsTV NicktoonsTV [Nicktoons TV Nicktoons TV NicktoonsTV INicktoonsTV [NicktoonsTV Told by Ginger
SPIKE 61 37 Xtreme 4x4 ( ITrucks! ( ICC) Xtreme 4x4 IXtreme 4x4 Xreme 4x4 UFC Unleashed I**** Platoon (1986, War) Tom Bererger, Wilem Daloa, Charlie Sheen I)
TBS 17 18 ** The Whole Nine Yards (2000) *** Rush Hour (1998, Action) (PA) Jackie Chan, Chns Tucker. (CC) I* Armageddon (1998 Science Fkhoin) Bruce Willrs Ahero ries to save Earth from an asteroij (CC)
TNT 46 17 The Negotiator (1998. Acton) Sanuel L. Jackson. (CC) (DVS) I** Entrapment (1999) Sesn Connery, Calherine Zea-Jones (CC) ILaw & Order Return'" l' Law & Order "Loco Parenrtis (
USA 64 25 Monk Monk suspscls a dentisil Blow (2001, Drama) Johnny Depp, Penelope Cruz. Jordi Molla (CC) J** The Enforcer (1976) Clint Easvtwod, Tyne Dalv. Premiere (CC) IPatriot Games

Sunday Evening http:/lwww.zap2it.com March 12, 2006


ABC CJ 5 10 ABC News News CC) Makeover: Home Makeover: Home Desperate Housewives Grey's Anatomy (N1 (CC) News (CC) Sports Final
CBS 71 6 9 Selection 60 Minutes 0) (CC) Cold Case "Sanctuary ** How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days 12003) Kale Hudson. Premiere News
FOX (3 10 13 NASCAR Racing: Nextel Cup Simpsons War Family Guy Free Ride News (CC) News ICC) Seinfeid i NewsSun.
IND D 3 4 News Edition Entertainment Tonight a King IKing CSI: Crime Son News News Alias "Cipher" t (CC)
NBC @ 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Dateline NBC t (CC) The West Wing (N) (CC) Law Order: CI Crossing Jordan (N) (CC) News (CC) ISports Final
PAX ( 12 2 Xtreme Fakeovers 0 Young Blades 0 The Ponderosa 0 (CC) Early Edition t (CC) Body & Soul f-(CC) Live From Liberty
PBS MD 8 5 Jerry Baker Gardening Jackie Gleason: Genius at Work (CC) Broadway: The Golden Age 0 (CC) [Dr. Andrew Well's Healthy Aging
TBN i59 13 59 Jakes Meyer By Force JHayford Joel Osteen Authority Believers IChanging Praise the Lord (CC'
WB Tj 9 7 Girlfriends Girlfriends JammX Kids Charmed i' (CC) Charmed 4, (CCI Smallville Relic (CC, Star Trek: Enlerprise 6,
COM 65 43 The Sweetest Thing (2002) (CC) George Lopez: Why You Crying? (CC) Dave Chappelle: Killin Carlos Mencia: Strings Dave Chappelle: Killin
DISN 22 16 Life Derek ISuite Life So Raven So Raven ** Inspector Gadget 2 (2003) French Slewa. (CC) Phil [Life Derek Suite Life ISo Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) ESPNU Bracketology *** Through the Fire (2005) Premiere. (CC) Knight School IN SporlsCenter (Live) (CC)
FAM 43 23 ** The Cutting Edge The Cutting Edge 2: Going for the Gold (2006) (CC) The Cutting Edge 2: Going tor the Gold (20061 (CC) Whose? JWhose?
HBO 2 201 Shrek 2 |b I** The Chronicles of Riddick (2004) Vin Diesel. 0 Big Love IThe Sopranos (Nl (CCI Big Love "Pilot" (N) (CC) ** The Ring Two (2005)
LIFE 18 28 Between Truth and Lies (2006) Mariel Hemingway. For One Night (2006, Drama) Raver-Symone. (CC) Cheerleader Nation (N) Face Family Face Family
NICK 42 41 6teen (CC) IDrake [School IUnfabulous Zoey 101 a (CCI JFull House (Fresh Pr. Hi-Jinks ) Roseanne Roseanne Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 ** The Medallion (2003, Action) Jackie Chan. r ** Trading Places (1983) Eddie Murphy. Dan Aykroyd. i Revenge of the Nerds (1984) 0
TBS 17 18 ** Scary Movie 3 (2003, Comedy) (PA) Anna Fans. ** Shanghai Noon (2000) (PA) Jackie Chan. ]*** Shanghai Noon (2000) (PA) Jackie Chan.
TNT 46 17 Law & Order "Justice" [Law & Order "Dazzled' ** What Lies Beneath (2000) Hamson Ford Premiere. (CC) 1** What Lies Beneath 12000) (CC)
USA 64 25 ** Patriot Games (1992) Harrison Ford. (CC) ** The Mummy Returns (2001. Adventure) Brendan Fraser. Rachel Welsz. (CC) LLaw & Order: SVU


- '* -/ t -k


Page D-3/Marchp 11, 2006


The Florida Star


~((, C ii ( n3~


I . I I I I !






P- D-.41arch 11 2Te d


ENTE A


NAACP


con 'd from D-I


an estuous le' el from beginning to
the end w ith the last limo. The tele-
cast had a great line up of talent
and presenters.
Getting back to the awards
show\, this columnist personally
enjoyed the after party because I
had the pleasure of joining the
table of the lovely Mrs. Sydney
Davis and her two gorgeous
daughters Dee Dee ("The Bernie
Mac Show") and Aree
("Everybody Hates Chris." UPN).
as \well as my personal friend. jazz
great and Oscar \viuner Herbie
Hancock. It was a great chance to
do some "catching tup" with
Herbie, have a ball \with Sydney
and "bond" with Dee Dee and.
Aree. Needless to say, ours was
one of the most happening tables
of the entire party! Many of the
other celebs m the room slipped by
our table throughout the party. It
was a memorable night indeed.


0






01
Mot





0111111 11





011111111



CD- -


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A 13 0 U T



D -4S


P f O A TIt I CS 5


The Florida-Star


P~nrr n~dlM~r~h 11 2nnCi






Page D-5/March 11, 2006


I l tENTE RTAlI JMEN


L.A. Mayor Antonia Villeragosa


Yolanda Adams.


Kyla Pratt. Tichina Arnold.


T A


HIGHLIGHTS
WEEK OF 03/04/06


TV One
(Jacksonville Concast
Channel 160)
Weekdays
9 a.m., "B Smith Style"
10 a.m., "Boston Public"
12 noon, "Showtime at the
Apollo"
5 p.m. 7 p.m., "227" &
"Amen" block
7 p.m., "Good Times"
7:30 p.m. & 10 p.m.,
"Martin"
Saturday
7 a.m. "Sweating in the
Spirit" Get fit with
Donna Richardson"Joyner,
www.donnarichardson.co
m
11 a.m. "Patti Labelle"
Sunday
4:00pm "Inside the
Congressional Black
Caucus" a one-hour pub-
lic affairs program giving
you the inside scoop from
a black perspective of the


political- activity in the
nation's capital.
*Fri., 3/3, 1 p.m.,
"Tangles & Locks" -
Special: Behind the scenes
of Washington D.C.'s
Golden Scissors Black
hair show
*Sun.., 3/12, 8:30 p.m. -
"The Trumpet Awards" -
It's a night to believe,
inspire, and honor the best
and brightest: For the sec-
ond straight year, TV One
is proud to air the Trumpet
Awards, honoring African
American and minority
achievers in fields as
diverse as law, medicine,
civil rights and entertain-
ment. Stevie Wonder,
Archbishop Desmond
Tutu, and Usher, and
Vivica A. Fox were among
the honorees for the 2006
Trumpet Awards. Hosted
by Chris Tucker and
LisaRaye McCoy, the
event included special per-
formances by Kirk


Franklin, Najee; Jeff
Majors and a surprise
impromptu performance
by Stevie Wonder with
Aretha Franklin and Doug
E. Fresh..
*Mon., 3/13, 8 p.m. & 3
a.m.- "Quiet on th Set" -
Actress Regina King is
interviewed by Mary
Major in front of an audi-
ence of Howard
University students.
*Wed., 3/15, 1 p.m.-
Blacula 1972 cult classic
with William Marshall,
Vonetta McGee, Denise
Nicholas, Thalmus
Rasulala

Black Family Channel
Daily
Monday Saturday, 5 a.m.
- 8 a.m. & Sunday 5 a.m. -
3 p.m., "M-Power
Ministry" Your daily
dose of power and praise.
Some of the world's most
dynamic ministers bring
forth the word with bold-


Local Reigion On Television

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ABC N 5 10 Good Morning Jacksonville Good Morning America Texas Justice (Texas Justice The Tony Danza Show The View
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TBS 17 18 Mama's Family Mama's Family Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Saved by Bell Dawson's Creek Movie
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SPIKE 61 37 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Star Trek: The Next Generation Maximum Exposure
TBS 117 18 Becker jBecker Cosby Show (CosbyShow Steve Harvey ISteve Harvey Drew Carey IDrew Carey Yes, Dear |Yes, Dear Home Improve. (Home Improve.
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PAX M 12 2 Most Talented Kids Balderdash Fam. Feud Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye f Early Edition "Hoops" Doc "Blindsided" A (CC) Miracle Paid Prog.
PBS C) 8 5 Capitol tBusiness News-Lehrer Great Performances 0( (CC) Best of Pledge
TBN 09 13 59 Praise the Lord iCC) Cameron Jakes Dino jChironna Kingdom IDuplantis Praise the Lord (CC'
WB 1 9 7 Will-Grace |Will-Grace Friends 4" My Wife 71h Heaven 'Apple Pie' Related iN) 6 (CCI Hollywood Friends Sex & City Sex & City
COM j65 43 ** Poor White Trash Cheech Norm Daily Show lColbert Chappelle's South Park Chappelle's Presents Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Emperor ISuite Life Phil So Raven Kim Possible: So the Drama 20051i Sadie Sadie Sister. Sis. Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 48 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) NCAA Select College Gamenight (CC) College Basketball: NIT First Round -- Teams TBA SportsCenter (Li\ve (CC)
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Tunes" (CC) Smallville "Krypto" (CC) Wildfire "Break Down" Beautiful People (N) (CC) jWhose? Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 ** Spanglish (2004) CP Real Sports Cfi (CCI Real Time 6 (CC Along Came Polly 12004) i (CCI 50 First Dates (2004) i (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Golden Golden ** Fifteen and Pregnant (1998) Kirslen Dunsi. Augusta, Gone (2006) Sharon Lawrence. Premiere. Frasier (CCI Frasier (CC)
NICK 42 41 School IPhantom Oddparents INeutron SpongeBob lGrown Up Full House (Fresh Pr. Roseanne IRoseanne Roseanne Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn Ultimate Knockouts 2 6 Pros vs. Joes (N) C, UFC Unleashed if
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld I| Seinfeld i' Raymond (Raymond Friends, I| Friends 6' Friends I Friends ai Family Guy Family Guy High School High
TNT 46 17 Charmed -Awakened" Law & Order Missing" Law & Order Gunplay" Law & Order iCC) (DVS) Law & Order "Amends" Without a Trace Ci (CC)
USA 64 25 ** The Mummy Retums Law & Order: SVU Law Order: CI WWE Monday Night Raw (S Live) (CC) Law Order: Cl


Page D-6/March 11, 2006


The Florida Star


i I








Th lrd trPgeD7Irh1,20


I Tuesday Evenina


htto://www.zaD2it.com


March 14, 2006


News ( News CBS News


ivewW lUb,) amira ki'4 I
Judge Judy Raymond


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10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld A American I


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News


Ent. Tonight Edition


211 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Joey (N) t
(1 12 2 Shop-Drop Shop-Drop Balderdash Fam. Feud Sue Thomas:


(Ti 8 5 Cliff Pup


Business


News-Lehrer


1Li. ri tl


John Denver: A Song'


ers [Daughters Boston Legal "Stick
it "Stress' (N) A The Amazing Race
C) News (CC) News
o (CC) News News


it" News(CC)
9 (N) News


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Late Show -


(CC) Next Top Model
News [The Insider


;) Scrubs (N) IScrubs (CC) Law & Order: SVU News (CC) Tonight
6 Early Edition f.(CC) Doc ( (CC) Miracle Paid Prog.
s Best Friend IAmerican Soundtrack: This Land Is Your Land (CC) Meeting


N 1i 13 59 Praise the Lord (CC) Dr. Baugh Wheaton Awakening IMeyer John Hagee IJoy-Music Praise the Lord (CC)
I F7 1 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends ft My Wife Gilmore Girls 0 (CC) Supernatural "Faith" 0 Hollywood Friends Sex & City Sex & City
M 65 43 ** The Hebrew Hammer Presenls Reno 911! Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's South Park Distraction Mencia Daily Show Colbert
IN 22 16 Sister, Sis [Suite Life Phil So Raven Air Bud (I 97i Micht3el .Jller, KeviI Zeqers Dragon Sister. Sis. Suite Life So Raven
PN 48 34 SportsCenter iL.ei (CCi NCAA College Basketball- NCAA. Ti:urnramierl [Coliege Basketball: NIT Firs- Round -. Teams TBA SportsCtr.
M .43 23 7th Heaven 'Surprs.e'' Smallville Sacred ,C I [The Cutting Edge 2: Going for the Gold (iO6O FCCi IWhose? Whose? The 700 Club (CC)
0 2 201 ** Secret Window 1200'') t* Alien vs. Predator 12f004 Sanaa Lalhan s n CCi White Noise (20051 Michael keairn Sopranos Big Love "Pilot ur ICCI


18 28 Golden


Golden


** Dying to Remember (1993 Mielsisa Gilboet iCC)


Nora Roberts' Sanctuary (2001 Melissa Gilbert iCC) Frasier (CCi Frasier ICC)


NICK 42 41 School IPhantom Oddparents [Neulron SpongeBob |Grown Up Full House (Hi-Jinks !r, Roseanne ]Roseanne Roseanne Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 Wildesl Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn King of Vegas IN) if Videos MXC ('
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld (n ISeinfeld 6, Raymond }Raymond Friendsr I Friends ts Sex & Cily ISex & City Seinfeld e ISeinfeldi S ** Angels in the Outfield
TNT 146 17 Charmed (S (CC. Law & Order iCCi !DVi, Law & Order FI., ,i s Law & Order tCC; (['.'S) The Closer (CCi Cold Case'Look Again'
USA 64 25 Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Bruce Almighty i2005. Corned'/ Jirr Carrey. fCC) Nashville Star INl ICC) ILaw CI

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ABC 5 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) Extra (N) A George Freddie (N) Lost 0 (CC) Invasion "The Key" (N) News (CC) Nightline
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FOX 3 10 13 Simpsons Malcolm '70s Show Seinfeld 6 Bones (N) 0 (PA) (CC) Idol IThe Loop News(CC) News (CC) Next Top Model
IND UT 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 6 (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC D 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardyl Biggest Loser Law & Order 4 (CC) Law & Order "Life Line" News (CC) Tonight
PAX 12 2 Shop-Drop Shop-Drop Balderdash Fam. Feud Sue Thomas: F.B.Eye 0 Early Edition "Gun" (CC) Doc "Nip, Tuck and Die" Miracle Paid Prog.
PBS T 718 5 Capitol Business News-Lehrer Tim Janis: Coastal America t (CC) Best of Pledge
TBN 159I 13 59 Praise the Lord ICCI Billy Graham Classic Clement ]Against All Authority Van Impe Praise the Lord ICC)
WB 171 9 7 Will-Grace Will-Grace Friends f4 My Wile One Tree Hill 0s ICCI Beauty and the Geek 6r Hollywood Friends 6t Sex & City Sex & City
COM '65 43 Married to the Mob Presents Reno 911! Daily Show IColbert Chappelle's ISouth Park South Park Drawn Daily Show Colbert
DISN 22 16 Sister, Sis. ISuite Life Phil So Raven ** Tarzan i1999 Voices ot Tony Goldwyn (CCl Life Derek Sister, Sis. Suite Life So Raven
ESPN 148 34 SportsCenter (Live) (CC) College Basketball: NIT First Round -- Teams TBA NBA Basketball Dallas Mavericks at Houston Rockets. (CC) SportsCtr.
FAM 43 23 7th Heaven "Home" (CC) Smallville Lucy' 6s (CC) ** Under the Tuscan Sun (2003) Diane Lane. iCCi Whose? IWhose? IThe 700 Club (CC)
HBO 2 201 *** Dave (1993, Comedy) Kevin Kline 4' (CCt Big Love "Pilot' o t(CC) The Sopranos f4 ICC) The Ring Two (20051 Naomi Watts. uA (CC)
LIFE 18 28 Golden Golden The Suspect (2005 Suspense) Jamle Luner (CCI Blind Injustice 12005. Suspense) Jamie Luner (CC) Frasier (CCI Frasier (CC)
NICK 42 41 School Phantom Oddparents |Neutron SpongeBob lGrown Up Full House [Fresh Pr. Roseanne [Roseanne Roseanne Cosby
SPIKE 61 37 Wildest Police Videos CSI: Crime Scn CSI: Crime Scn The Shield 'Pilot' (CC The Shield "Our Gang" The Shield -The Spread"
TBS 17 18 Seinfeld us Seinfeld 4r Raymond |Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond [Raymond Sex & City ISex & City ** Blast From the Past
TNT 46 17 Charmed t (CC) Law & Order (CC) IDVS! Law & Order 'Smoke Law & Order (CC) iDVS; ** Blade 11 (2002, Horror) Wesley Snipes. (CC)
USA 64 25 ** Bruce Almighty r2003i Law & Order: SVU Law Order. Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI IConviction Denial' (CC)


ness including Heritage
Christian Center Pastors
James & Teressa White of
Jacksonville.
Weekdays
8:00 p.m., "Inside
Hollywood"
8:30 p.m., "Pilot Central" -
This is your opportunity to
judge the next TV hit!
Which comedy, sitcom,
drama or short film will
make the cut? "Pilot
Central" is a new half hour
series that samples and
showcases new program-
ming ideas.
9:00 p.m., "BFC All
Access"
9:30 p.m., "Spoken" -
Check out an emerging


generation of 1
prolific poets,
word artists and
10:00 p.m., nCo
celebrity-focuse
tainment and
show.
Monday
8 p.m., "Gosp
Countdown"
Tuesday
3 p.m., "The 1
Dollar Bee" F
fifth grade stude
pete for their c
win cash and priz
put their spell
grammar skills tc


BET
Weekdays
6 a.m.,


the most
spoken
lyricists.
ntrast A
d enter-
lifestyle


li V i;A.


Inspiration with Brother
Gerard
4 p.m., "The Road Show" -
BET hits the road to vari-
ous cities and college cam-
puses across the country
for a high-energy "Battle
of the Sexes" between 15


young men and women
another for bragging rights
and prizes!
Thousand
d 5 p.m., "Rap City"
fourth and
11 p.m, "In Living Color"
:nts com-
:ance to Monday-Friday 6 p.m &
chance to
Sas thy Saturdays 3 p.m. 4 p.m.,
es ast "106 & Park"
the test. Tuesday & Fridays, 10
p.m., "Comic View" -
BET's .primetime comedy
hit flips the script.
Morning side-splitting blasts from


MR&


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Page D-7/March 11, 200e~


The Florida Star


I


Will,
Gb
-ob





Whassup continued from D-5
studios in El Segundo,
California. Needless to say
that when BET Sr. VP of
C o r p o r a t e
C.o mmunications,
Michael Lewellen and his
capable staff get together
ih association with Bobbie
Marcus PR & Events-it
is on!
The food and drinks
were good and plentiful
and the live performance
of master keyboardist
George Duke (the music
director for the event), and
super bassist Stanley
Clarke and band was
extraordinary. They were
} joined by Jazz vocalist


Rachelle Ferrell,
R&B/pop diva Teena
Marie and smooth crooner
Kenny Latimore who was
supposed to sing with his
wife Chante Moore,.who
was absent due to illness.
All three vocalists brought
the house down with their
individual performances
and a joint, grand finale
number. Watch for BET J
on Direct-TV.
16 Blocks; Warner
Bros. Films; starring
Bruce Willis, Mos Defand
David Morse. Directed by
Richard Donner. First of
all, when :anything is
directed by Richard
Donner, you, can expect


high tension drama with
plenty of action. He direct-
ed the Lethal Weapon
series, Conspiracy Theory,
Maverick and Superman.
This movie is about
NYPD detective Jack
Mosley (Willis), who is
assigned. to transport jail
inmate Eddie Bunker
(Mos Def), from lock up
to the courthouse 16
blocks away. Eddie is
scheduled to testify before
a grand jury. He is a wit-
ness in a case that involves
some crooked cops who
don't want him to make it
to the hearing alive.
Willis is very believ-
able in lhis project. He's a


broken down, pot gut, one
bad leg, alcoholic who has
been up all night. He does-
n't do any super stunts or
the usual Hollywood "get
shot," a million times and
still fight off a dozen peo-
ple and live. Eddie (Mos
Def) is a bit irritating in
the beginning because he
is a non-stop chatter box
with no off button. As the
film gets into the meat of
the action Eddie does form
a-bond via a weird sort of
partnership with Jack as
he tries to keep him alive.
Detective Frank Nugent
(Morse), proves to be a
very worthy and formida-
ble adversary to Jack. He


is one of the crooked cops
that Eddie's testimony
will involve. The, pace of
the film is pure Donner.
with plenty of twists and
turns. As with the rest of
Donner's films, this one
will be a top grosser. It
opened #2 at the box;
office.
I'd love to hear from
you. Drop an e-mail to
feedbackrych@sbcglob-
al.net or write to PO Box
2272, Beverly Hills, CA.
USA 90213. For my pho-
tographer Andre' B.
Murray, check out his at
www.bernagency.photore-
flect.com.
Maat-Hotep!


The Florida Star


"Paae D-8IMarch 11. 2006


Thursday Evening http://www.zap2it.com March 16, 2006

ABC 2 5 10 News (CC) ABC News News (CC) |Extra (N) 0t American Inventor (Series Premiere) (N) 0 (CC) IPrimetime (CC) INews (CC) |Nightline
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IND D 3 4 News News Ent. Tonight Edition King Becker (CC) Dr. Phil 0 (CC) News News News The Insider
NBC Q 11 12 News (CC) NBC News Fortune Jeopardy! Will Grace Four Kings Name Earl The Office ER "Out on a Limb" (N) News (CC) Tonight
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Friday Evening http://www.zap2it.com March 17, 2006


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